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One or more keywords matched the following items that are connected to Vezina, Paul
Item TypeName
Concept Morphine
Academic Article Cortico-subcortical interactions in behavioral sensitization: differential effects of daily nicotine and morphine.
Academic Article Nicotine and morphine differentially activate brain dopamine in prefrontocortical and subcortical terminal fields: effects of acute and repeated injections.
Academic Article Amphetamine administered to the ventral tegmental area but not to the nucleus accumbens sensitizes rats to systemic morphine: lack of conditioned effects.
Academic Article The effect of dopamine receptor blockade on the development of sensitization to the locomotor activating effects of amphetamine and morphine.
Academic Article Environment-specific cross-sensitization between the locomotor activating effects of morphine and amphetamine.
Academic Article Conditioning and place-specific sensitization of increases in activity induced by morphine in the VTA.
Academic Article Conditioned locomotion and place preference elicited by tactile cues paired exclusively with morphine in an open field.
Academic Article Dorsal as well as ventral striatal lesions affect levels of intravenous cocaine and morphine self-administration in rats.
Academic Article Sensitization occurs to the locomotor effects of morphine and the specific mu opioid receptor agonist, DAGO, administered repeatedly to the ventral tegmental area but not to the nucleus accumbens.
Academic Article a-1 Adrenergic receptors are localized on presynaptic elements in the nucleus accumbens and regulate mesolimbic dopamine transmission.
Academic Article Morphine conditioned place preference and locomotion: the effect of confinement during training.
Academic Article A comparison of the effects of intra-accumbens injections of amphetamine and morphine on reinstatement of heroin intravenous self-administration behavior.
Academic Article Hyperthermia induced by morphine administration to the VTA of the rat brain: an effect dissociable from morphine-induced reward and hyperactivity.
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