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Author

Prof. Dr. Andreas Bauer

Forschungszentrum Jülich GmbH, Institut für Neurowissenschaften und Medizin (INM-2)

studied medicine and philosophy in Aachen, Cologne and Düsseldorf, where he received his doctorate in the field of neuroreceptor autoradiography. After specialist medical training at Cologne University Hospital he completed his habilitation in neurology at the University of Düsseldorf. Since 1998 he has headed – at times in tandem with his post at Düsseldorf University Hospital – a research group for molecular neuroimaging at the Institute of Neuroscience and Medicine, Forschungszentrum Jülich, and is the spokesperson for the Jülich unit of the “API Research” Helmholtz programme.

Facts, background information, dossiers

  • medicine
  • neurology
  • neuroscience

Other articles by this author

All articles

Caffeine Kick

Caffeine is the most widely consumed psychoactive substance worldwide. It supplies the active ingredient in beverages such as coffee, tea and energy drinks. Caffeine can focus vigilance (…)

More about Forschungszentrum Jülich

  • News

    Synapses as a model: solid-state memory in neuromorphic circuits

    They are many times faster than flash memory and require significantly less energy: memristive memory cells could revolutionize the energy efficiency of neuromorphic computers. In these computers, which are modeled on the way the human brain works, memristive cells function like artificial ... more

    Alzheimer’s Research: New Insights into the Formation of Toxic Protein Clumps

    Small aggregates of proteins known as Aβ oligomers are suspected as the main cause for the development of Alzheimer’s disease. However, it is not yet clear where and under what conditions these toxic aggregates form. Researchers from Heinrich Heine University Düsseldorf and Forschungszentru ... more

    Increasing the Activity of Catalysts

    A layer as thin as a single atom makes a huge difference: On the surface of an electrode, it doubles the amount of water split in an electrolysis system without increasing the energy requirements. Thus, the ultrathin layer also doubles the amount of hydrogen produced without increasing cost ... more

  • q&more articles

    Macromolecular environments influence proteins

    The high-intensity interaction of proteins with other macromolecules can cause signifi cant changes to protein properties such as translational mobility, for example, or their conformational states. Accordingly, the study of proteins in macromolecular environments that typically very closel ... more

    Caffeine Kick

    Caffeine is the most widely consumed psychoactive substance worldwide. It supplies the active ingredient in beverages such as coffee, tea and energy drinks. Caffeine can focus vigilance and attention, reduce drowsiness and enhance the ability to perform cognitive functions. Its neurobiologi ... more

  • Authors

    Prof. Dr. Jörg Fitter

    Jörg Fitter studied physics at the University of Hamburg. After completing his doctoral studies at FU Berlin, he worked in neutron scattering and molecular biophysics at the Hahn Meitner Institute in Berlin and Jülich Research Center. He completed his habilitation in physical biology at Hei ... more

    Dr. David Elmenhorst

    studied medicine in Aachen before receiving his doctorate in sleep research from the German Aerospace Centre (Deutsches Zentrum für Luft- und Raumfahrt, DLR) in Cologne. During 2008/2009, he was a visiting researcher at the Brain Imaging Centre in Canada’s Montreal Neurological Institute an ... more

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