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Subodh Nag

TitlePhD
Faculty RankAssistant Professor
InstitutionMeharry Medical College
DepartmentBiochem, Cancer Biology, Neuroscience & Pharmacology
Address1005 DB Todd Blvd
Biochemistry, Cancer Biology, Neuroscience & Pharmacol
Meharry Medical College
Nashville TN 37208
Phone6153276926
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    Publications listed below are automatically derived from MEDLINE/PubMed and other sources, which might result in incorrect or missing publications. Faculty can login to make corrections and additions.
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    PMC Citations indicate the number of times the publication was cited by articles in PubMed Central, and the Altmetric score represents citations in news articles and social media. (Note that publications are often cited in additional ways that are not shown here.) Fields are based on how the National Library of Medicine (NLM) classifies the publication's journal and might not represent the specific topic of the publication. Translation tags are based on the publication type and the MeSH terms NLM assigns to the publication. Some publications (especially newer ones and publications not in PubMed) might not yet be assigned Field or Translation tags.) Click a Field or Translation tag to filter the publications.
    1. Wright DM, Small KM, Nag S, Mokha SS. Activation of Membrane Estrogen Receptors Attenuates NOP-Mediated Tactile Antihypersensitivity in a Rodent Model of Neuropathic Pain. Brain Sci. 2019 Jun 21; 9(6). PMID: 31234278.
      Citations:    
    2. Robinson DL, Nag S, Mokha SS. Negative modulation of spinal ?-opioid receptor-mediated antinociception by the µ-opioid receptor at selective doses of (-)-pentazocine. Neuroreport. 2018 07 04; 29(10):852-855. PMID: 29782380.
      Citations:    Fields:    Translation:Animals
    3. Nag S, Mokha SS. Activation of the trigeminal a2-adrenoceptor produces sex-specific, estrogen dependent thermal antinociception and antihyperalgesia using an operant pain assay in the rat. Behav Brain Res. 2016 11 01; 314:152-8. PMID: 27506651.
      Citations: 9     Fields:    Translation:Animals
    4. Robinson DL, Nag S, Mokha SS. Estrogen facilitates and the kappa and mu opioid receptors mediate antinociception produced by intrathecal (-)-pentazocine in female rats. Behav Brain Res. 2016 10 01; 312:163-8. PMID: 27312267.
      Citations: 3     Fields:    Translation:Animals
    5. Nag S, Mokha SS. Activation of a Gq-coupled membrane estrogen receptor rapidly attenuates a2-adrenoceptor-induced antinociception via an ERK I/II-dependent, non-genomic mechanism in the female rat. Neuroscience. 2014 May 16; 267:122-34. PMID: 24613724.
      Citations: 10     Fields:    Translation:AnimalsCells
    6. Small KM, Nag S, Mokha SS. Activation of membrane estrogen receptors attenuates opioid receptor-like1 receptor-mediated antinociception via an ERK-dependent non-genomic mechanism. Neuroscience. 2013; 255:177-90. PMID: 24452062.
      Citations: 14     Fields:    Translation:AnimalsCells
    7. Lawson KP, Nag S, Thompson AD, Mokha SS. Sex-specificity and estrogen-dependence of kappa opioid receptor-mediated antinociception and antihyperalgesia. Pain. 2010 Dec; 151(3):806-815. PMID: 20926192.
      Citations: 21     Fields:    Translation:Animals
    8. Nag S, Mokha SS. Testosterone is essential for alpha(2)-adrenoceptor-induced antinociception in the trigeminal region of the male rat. Neurosci Lett. 2009 Dec 18; 467(1):48-52. PMID: 19819297.
      Citations: 8     Fields:    Translation:Animals
    9. Claiborne JA, Nag S, Mokha SS. Estrogen-dependent, sex-specific modulation of mustard oil-induced secondary thermal hyperalgesia by orphanin FQ in the rat. Neurosci Lett. 2009 Jun 05; 456(2):59-63. PMID: 19429134.
      Citations: 6     Fields:    Translation:Animals
    10. Nag S, Wang Q, Limbird LE, Mokha SS. Knockout of spinophilin, an endogenous antagonist of arrestin-dependent alpha2-adrenoceptor functions, enhances receptor-mediated antinociception yet does not eliminate sex-related differences. Behav Brain Res. 2009 Feb 11; 197(2):457-61. PMID: 18957308.
      Citations: 2     Fields:    Translation:Animals
    11. Thompson AD, Angelotti T, Nag S, Mokha SS. Sex-specific modulation of spinal nociception by alpha2-adrenoceptors: differential regulation by estrogen and testosterone. Neuroscience. 2008 Jun 02; 153(4):1268-77. PMID: 18434028.
      Citations: 15     Fields:    Translation:Animals
    12. Claiborne J, Nag S, Mokha SS. Activation of opioid receptor like-1 receptor in the spinal cord produces sex-specific antinociception in the rat: estrogen attenuates antinociception in the female, whereas testosterone is required for the expression of antinociception in the male. J Neurosci. 2006 Dec 13; 26(50):13048-53. PMID: 17167094.
      Citations: 23     Fields:    Translation:Animals
    13. Nag S, Mokha SS. Activation of alpha2-adrenoceptors in the trigeminal region produces sex-specific modulation of nociception in the rat. Neuroscience. 2006 Nov 03; 142(4):1255-62. PMID: 16934408.
      Citations: 20     Fields:    Translation:AnimalsCells
    14. Nag S, Mokha SS. Estrogen attenuates antinociception produced by stimulation of Kölliker-Fuse nucleus in the rat. Eur J Neurosci. 2004 Dec; 20(11):3203-7. PMID: 15579177.
      Citations: 9     Fields:    Translation:AnimalsCells
    15. Huang XG, Yee BK, Nag S, Chan ST, Tang F. Behavioral and neurochemical characterization of transgenic mice carrying the human presenilin-1 gene with or without the leucine-to-proline mutation at codon 235. Exp Neurol. 2003 Oct; 183(2):673-81. PMID: 14552909.
      Citations: 10     Fields:    Translation:HumansAnimals
    16. Tang F, Nag S, Shiu SY, Pang SF. The effects of melatonin and Ginkgo biloba extract on memory loss and choline acetyltransferase activities in the brain of rats infused intracerebroventricularly with beta-amyloid 1-40. Life Sci. 2002 Oct 18; 71(22):2625-31. PMID: 12354581.
      Citations: 16     Fields:    Translation:Animals
    17. Nag S, Tang F. The effect of age on the response of the rat brains to continuous beta-amyloid infusion. Brain Res. 2001 Jan 19; 889(1-2):303-7. PMID: 11166723.
      Citations:    Fields:    Translation:Animals
    18. Nag S, Tang F, Yee BK. Chronic intracerebroventricular exposure to beta-amyloid(1-40) impairs object recognition but does not affect spontaneous locomotor activity or sensorimotor gating in the rat. Exp Brain Res. 2001 Jan; 136(1):93-100. PMID: 11204417.
      Citations: 2     Fields:    Translation:Animals
    19. Nag S, Yee BK, Tang F. Reduction in somatostatin and substance P levels and choline acetyltransferase activity in the cortex and hippocampus of the rat after chronic intracerebroventricular infusion of beta-amyloid (1-40). Brain Res Bull. 1999 Nov 01; 50(4):251-62. PMID: 10582523.
      Citations: 5     Fields:    Translation:Animals
    20. Nag S, Yee BK, Tang F. Chronic intracerebroventricular infusion of beta-amyloid (1-40) results in a selective loss of neuropeptides in addition to a reduction in choline acetyltransferase activity in the cortical mantle and hippocampus in the rat. Ann N Y Acad Sci. 1999; 897:420-2. PMID: 10676468.
      Citations: 2     Fields:    Translation:Animals
    21. Nag S, Tang F. Cholinergic lesions of the rat brain by ibotenic acid and 192 IgG-saporin: effects on somatostatin, substance P and neuropeptide Y levels in the cerebral cortex and the hippocampus. Neurosci Lett. 1998 Aug 14; 252(2):83-6. PMID: 9756327.
      Citations: 1     Fields:    Translation:AnimalsCells
    22. Tang F, Li H, Nag S, Xu G, Chan T. Transgenic mouse and chemical lesion approaches to the study of Alzheimer's disease. Chin Med J (Engl). 1997 Aug; 110(8):642-7. PMID: 9594272.
      Citations:    Fields:    Translation:Animals
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