K Hammerschmidt

Summary

Publications

  1. pmc The structure and usage of female and male mouse ultrasonic vocalizations reveal only minor differences
    Kurt Hammerschmidt
    Cognitive Ethology Laboratory, German Primate Center, Gottingen, Germany
    PLoS ONE 7:e41133. 2012
  2. pmc Acoustic structure of male loud-calls support molecular phylogeny of Sumatran and Javanese leaf monkeys (genus Presbytis)
    Dirk Meyer
    Reproductive Biology Unit, German Primate Center, Gottingen, Germany
    BMC Evol Biol 12:16. 2012
  3. pmc Mice do not require auditory input for the normal development of their ultrasonic vocalizations
    Kurt Hammerschmidt
    Cognitive Ethology Lab, German Primate Center, Gottingen, Germany
    BMC Neurosci 13:40. 2012
  4. pmc Concordance between vocal and genetic diversity in crested gibbons
    Van Ngoc Thinh
    Cognitive Ethology Laboratory, German Primate Center, Kellnerweg 4, 37077 Goettingen, Germany
    BMC Evol Biol 11:36. 2011
  5. pmc Female mice respond to male ultrasonic 'songs' with approach behaviour
    K Hammerschmidt
    Cognitive Ethology, German Primate Center, Gottingen, Germany
    Biol Lett 5:589-92. 2009
  6. doi request reprint Neuroligin-3-deficient mice: model of a monogenic heritable form of autism with an olfactory deficit
    K Radyushkin
    Division of Clinical Neuroscience, Max Planck Institute for Experimental Medicine, Gottingen, Germany
    Genes Brain Behav 8:416-25. 2009
  7. pmc A single gene defect causing claustrophobia
    A El-Kordi
    Division of Clinical Neuroscience, Max Planck Institute of Experimental Medicine, Gottingen, Germany
    Transl Psychiatry 3:e254. 2013
  8. pmc Ultrasonic vocalizations in mouse models for speech and socio-cognitive disorders: insights into the evolution of vocal communication
    J Fischer
    Cognitive Ethology Laboratory, German Primate Center, Gottingen, Germany
    Genes Brain Behav 10:17-27. 2011

Collaborators

  • J Fischer
  • Hannelore Ehrenreich
  • Christian Roos
  • N Brose
  • A El-Kordi
  • Dirk Meyer
  • Van Ngoc Thinh
  • K Radyushkin
  • P de Monasterio-Schrader
  • M Begemann
  • R Pawlak
  • B Stepniak
  • K A Nave
  • N Strenzke
  • H B Werner
  • G Flugge
  • S Sperling
  • C Hammer
  • J Patzig
  • S Grube
  • M Klugmann
  • A Kastner
  • Dones Rinaldi
  • Ambang Wijaya
  • John K Hodges
  • Chris Hallam
  • S Boretius
  • D Winter
  • F Varoqueaux
  • J Frahm
  • A Ronnenberg

Detail Information

Publications8

  1. pmc The structure and usage of female and male mouse ultrasonic vocalizations reveal only minor differences
    Kurt Hammerschmidt
    Cognitive Ethology Laboratory, German Primate Center, Gottingen, Germany
    PLoS ONE 7:e41133. 2012
    ..anaesthetized intruders suggests that the latter are sufficient to elicit vocal activity. The subtle acoustic differences, however, indicate that the subject differentiates between intruder states...
  2. pmc Acoustic structure of male loud-calls support molecular phylogeny of Sumatran and Javanese leaf monkeys (genus Presbytis)
    Dirk Meyer
    Reproductive Biology Unit, German Primate Center, Gottingen, Germany
    BMC Evol Biol 12:16. 2012
    ....
  3. pmc Mice do not require auditory input for the normal development of their ultrasonic vocalizations
    Kurt Hammerschmidt
    Cognitive Ethology Lab, German Primate Center, Gottingen, Germany
    BMC Neurosci 13:40. 2012
    ....
  4. pmc Concordance between vocal and genetic diversity in crested gibbons
    Van Ngoc Thinh
    Cognitive Ethology Laboratory, German Primate Center, Kellnerweg 4, 37077 Goettingen, Germany
    BMC Evol Biol 11:36. 2011
    ..In addition, we address whether song similarity and geographic distribution can support a recent hypothesis about the biogeographic history of crested gibbons...
  5. pmc Female mice respond to male ultrasonic 'songs' with approach behaviour
    K Hammerschmidt
    Cognitive Ethology, German Primate Center, Gottingen, Germany
    Biol Lett 5:589-92. 2009
    ..Nevertheless, our results clearly demonstrate that male mouse songs elicit females' interest...
  6. doi request reprint Neuroligin-3-deficient mice: model of a monogenic heritable form of autism with an olfactory deficit
    K Radyushkin
    Division of Clinical Neuroscience, Max Planck Institute for Experimental Medicine, Gottingen, Germany
    Genes Brain Behav 8:416-25. 2009
    ..Our findings show that the NL-3 knockout mouse represents a useful animal model for understanding pathophysiological events in monogenic heritable ASD and for developing novel treatment strategies in this devastating human disorder...
  7. pmc A single gene defect causing claustrophobia
    A El-Kordi
    Division of Clinical Neuroscience, Max Planck Institute of Experimental Medicine, Gottingen, Germany
    Transl Psychiatry 3:e254. 2013
    ..This mutant mRNA is functional but cannot be silenced by neuronal miR124 derived itself from a stress-regulated transcript. We suggest that loosing dynamic regulation of neuronal GPM6A expression poses a genetic risk for claustrophobia...
  8. pmc Ultrasonic vocalizations in mouse models for speech and socio-cognitive disorders: insights into the evolution of vocal communication
    J Fischer
    Cognitive Ethology Laboratory, German Primate Center, Gottingen, Germany
    Genes Brain Behav 10:17-27. 2011
    ..The precise nature as well as the interaction of these factors is yet to be determined...