Kata Kenesei

Kata Kenesei
Hungarian Academy of Sciences | HAS · Institute of Experimental Medicine

PhD

About

6
Publications
1,598
Reads
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223
Citations
Citations since 2016
2 Research Items
207 Citations
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2016201720182019202020212022010203040
2016201720182019202020212022010203040
Introduction
Kata Kenesei currently works at the Institute of Experimental Medicine, Hungarian Academy of Sciences. Kata does research in Neurobiology and Nanotechnology. Their most recent publication is 'Enhanced detection with spectral imaging fluorescence microscopy reveals tissue- and cell-type-specific compartmentalization of surface-modified polystyrene nanoparticles.'

Publications

Publications (6)
Article
Full-text available
The molecular repertoire of the “Ca2+-signaling toolkit” supports the specific kinetic requirements of Ca2+-dependent processes in different neuronal types. A well-known example is the unique expression pattern of calcium-binding proteins, such as parvalbumin, calbindin, and calretinin. These cytosolic Ca2+-buffers control presynaptic and somatoden...
Article
Full-text available
Background: Precisely targeted nanoparticle delivery is critically important for therapeutic applications. However, our knowledge on how the distinct physical and chemical properties of nanoparticles determine tissue penetration through physiological barriers, accumulation in specific cells and tissues, and clearance from selected organs has remai...
Article
Full-text available
Persistent CB1 cannabinoid receptor activity limits neurotransmitter release at various synapses throughout the brain. However, it is not fully understood how constitutively active CB1 receptors, tonic endocannabinoid signaling, and its regulation by multiple serine hydrolases contribute to the synapse-specific calibration of neurotransmitter relea...
Article
Full-text available
Uptake and bio-reactivity of polystyrene nanoparticles is affected by surface modifications, ageing and LPS adsorption: in vitro studies on neural tissue cells † a Because of their capacity of crossing an intact blood–brain barrier and reaching the brain through an injured barrier or via the nasal epithelium, nanoparticles have been considered as v...
Article
Abstract Engineered amorphous silica nanoparticles (SiO2 NPs), due to simple and low cost production, are increasingly used in commercial products and produced on an industrial scale. Despite the potential benefits, there is a concern that exposure to certain types of SiO2 NPs may lead to adverse health effects. As some NPs can cross the blood--bra...
Poster
Full-text available
3rd International NanoBio Conference, 23 – 27 August 2010, ETH Zurich, Switzerland

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