Gitte Moos Knudsen

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Researcher (help)
Gitte Moos Knudsen (Gitte M. Knudsen)
Affiliation: Neurobiology Research Unit
Center for Integrated Molecular Brain Imaging
Location: Denmark
Interest(s): Molecular neuroimaging
Databases: Microsoft Academic Search ORCID ResearcherGate Scopus Wikipedia
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English Wikipedia

Gitte Moos Knudsen is a medical doctor and a Professor at the Neurobiology Research Unit in Copenhagen and head of the Center for Integrated Molecular Brain Imaging. She is involved in molecular neuroimaging using SPECT and positron emission tomography, especially with the altanserin and DASB radioligands.

Among her PhD students have been Steven Haugbøl, Vibe Frøkjær[1] and David Erritzøe.[2]

Gitte Moos Knudsen is not to be confused with Post-Doctoral Research Assistant Giselle M. Knudsen from Purdue University and University of California, San Francisco.

[edit] Works

  1. High dose insulin does not increase glucose transfer across the blood-brain barrier in humans: a re-evaluation
  2. Imaging of dopamine transporters and D2 receptors in patients with Parkinson's disease and multiple system atrophy
  3. Testing for radioligand sensitivity to endogenous neurotransmitter release
  4. The Center for Integrated Molecular Brain Imaging (Cimbi) database

[edit] As co-author

  1. 5-HTTLPR status predictive of neocortical 5-HT4 binding assessed with (11C)SB207145 PET in humans
  2. A database of ((18)F)-altanserin binding to 5-HT(2A) receptors in normal volunteers: normative data and relationship to physiological and demographic variables
  3. A PET 18F altanserin study of 5-HT2A receptor binding in the human brain and responses to painful heat stimulation
  4. BDNF val66met and 5-HTTLPR polymorphisms predict a human in vivo marker for brain serotonin levels
  5. Brain serotonin 2A receptor binding: relations to body mass index, tobacco and alcohol use
  6. Cerebral 5-HT2A receptor and serotonin transporter binding in humans are not affected by the val66met BDNF polymorphism status or blood BDNF levels
  7. Consensus nomenclature for in vivo imaging of reversibly binding radioligands
  8. Cortical and subcortical 5-HT2A receptor binding in neuroleptic-naive first-episode schizophrenic patients
  9. Cognitive function is related to fronto-striatal serotonin transporter levels - a brain PET study in young healthy subjects
  10. Decreased frontal serotonin2A receptor binding in antipsychotic-naive patients with first-episode schizophrenia
  11. Familial risk for major depression is associated with lower striatal 5-HT4 receptor binding
  12. Frontolimbic serotonin 2A receptor binding in healthy subjects is associated with personality risk factors for affective disorder
  13. Gender and the use of hormonal contraception in women are not associated with cerebral cortical 5-HT 2A receptor binding
  14. High familial risk for mood disorder is associated with low dorsolateral prefrontal cortex serotonin transporter binding
  15. Hippocampal volume changes in healthy subjects at risk of unipolar depression
  16. Longitudinal assessment of cerebral 5-HT2A receptors in healthy elderly volunteers: an 18F-altanserin PET study
  17. Measurements of brain-derived neurotrophic factor: methodological aspects and demographical data
  18. Pilot study on receptor binding and serotonin sensitivity of (11C)CIMBI-36 in monkey brain
  19. Prefrontal serotonin transporter availability is positively associated with the cortisol awakening response
  20. Reduced 5-HT2A receptor binding in patients with mild cognitive impairment
  21. Reproducibility of 5-HT2A receptor measurements and sample size estimations with (18F)altanserin PET using a bolus/infusion approach
  22. Seasonal changes in brain serotonin transporter binding in short 5-HTTLPR-allele carriers but not in long-allele homozygotes
  23. Serotonin transporter binding in the hypothalamus correlates negatively with tonic heat pain ratings in healthy subjects: a ((11)C)DASB PET study

[edit] References

  2. [1]
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