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Profile Publications (17)

Publications By Douglas J. Blackiston

Results 1 - 17 of 17 results

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Kinematic self-replication in reconfigurable organisms., Kriegman S, Blackiston D, Levin M, Bongard J., Proc Natl Acad Sci U S A. December 7, 2021; 118 (49):                               

A cellular platform for the development of synthetic living machines., Blackiston D, Lederer E, Kriegman S, Garnier S, Bongard J, Levin M., Sci Robot. March 31, 2021; 6 (52):

A scalable pipeline for designing reconfigurable organisms., Kriegman S, Blackiston D, Levin M, Bongard J., Proc Natl Acad Sci U S A. January 28, 2020; 117 (4): 1853-1859.        

Serotonergic stimulation induces nerve growth and promotes visual learning via posterior eye grafts in a vertebrate model of induced sensory plasticity., Blackiston DJ, Vien K, Levin M., NPJ Regen Med. January 1, 2017; 2 8.            

Color and intensity discrimination in Xenopus laevis tadpoles., Rothman GR, Blackiston DJ, Levin M., Anim Cogn. September 1, 2016; 19 (5): 911-9.

Serotonergic regulation of melanocyte conversion: A bioelectrically regulated network for stochastic all-or-none hyperpigmentation., Lobikin M, Lobo D, Blackiston DJ, Martyniuk CJ, Tkachenko E, Levin M., Sci Signal. October 6, 2015; 8 (397): ra99.

A novel method for inducing nerve growth via modulation of host resting potential: gap junction-mediated and serotonergic signaling mechanisms., Blackiston DJ, Anderson GM, Rahman N, Bieck C, Levin M., Neurotherapeutics. January 1, 2015; 12 (1): 170-84.            

Left-right patterning in Xenopus conjoined twin embryos requires serotonin signaling and gap junctions., Vandenberg LN, Blackiston DJ, Rea AC, Dore TM, Levin M., Int J Dev Biol. January 1, 2014; 58 (10-12): 799-809.                

Inversion of left-right asymmetry alters performance of Xenopus tadpoles in nonlateralized cognitive tasks., Blackiston DJ, Levin M., Anim Behav. August 1, 2013; 86 (2): 459-466.

Ectopic eyes outside the head in Xenopus tadpoles provide sensory data for light-mediated learning., Blackiston DJ, Levin M., J Exp Biol. March 15, 2013; 216 (Pt 6): 1031-40.

Aversive training methods in Xenopus laevis: general principles., Blackiston DJ, Levin M., Cold Spring Harb Protoc. May 1, 2012; 2012 (5):

Neurally Derived Tissues in Xenopus laevis Embryos Exhibit a Consistent Bioelectrical Left-Right Asymmetry., Pai VP, Vandenberg LN, Blackiston D, Levin M., Stem Cells Int. January 1, 2012; 2012 353491.          

Transmembrane potential of GlyCl-expressing instructor cells induces a neoplastic-like conversion of melanocytes via a serotonergic pathway., Blackiston D, Adams DS, Lemire JM, Lobikin M, Levin M., Dis Model Mech. January 1, 2011; 4 (1): 67-85.                

A second-generation device for automated training and quantitative behavior analyses of molecularly-tractable model organisms., Blackiston D, Shomrat T, Nicolas CL, Granata C, Levin M., PLoS One. December 17, 2010; 5 (12): e14370.              

High-throughput Xenopus laevis immunohistochemistry using agarose sections., Blackiston D, Vandenberg LN, Levin M., Cold Spring Harb Protoc. December 1, 2010; 2010 (12): pdb.prot5532.

Modulation of potassium channel function confers a hyperproliferative invasive phenotype on embryonic stem cells., Morokuma J, Blackiston D, Adams DS, Seebohm G, Trimmer B, Levin M., Proc Natl Acad Sci U S A. October 28, 2008; 105 (43): 16608-13.                                  

KCNQ1 and KCNE1 K+ channel components are involved in early left-right patterning in Xenopus laevis embryos., Morokuma J, Blackiston D, Levin M., Cell Physiol Biochem. January 1, 2008; 21 (5-6): 357-72.

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