Arthur Courtin - former PhD student
The first objective of my PhD was to characterize, in humans, the different afferent fiber populations and transient receptor potential (TRP) channels responsible for the ability to perceive innocuous and noxious cold. The second objective of my PhD was to evaluate the clinical usefulness of recording cool-evoked brain potentials (CEPs) to assess the function and integrity of the thermonociceptive system.
Arthur Courtin is now postdoc at Aarhus University.
Spatial summation of cold and warm detection: evidence for increased precision when brisk stimuli are delivered over larger area
Courtin AS, Delvaux A, Dufour A, Mouraux A
Combining topical agonists with the recording of event-related brain potentials to probe the functional involvement of TRPM8, TRPA1 and TRPV1 in heat and cold transduction in the human skin
Courtin AS, Mouraux A
Assessing thermal sensitivity using transient heat and cold stimuli combined with a Bayesian adaptive method in a clinical setting: a proof of concept study
European Journal of Pain
Courtin AS, Maldonado Slootjes S, Caty G, Hermans MP, Plaghki L, Mouraux A.
Event-related brain potentials elicited by high-speed cooling of the skin: a robust and non-painful method to assess the spinothalamic system in humans
De Keyser R, van den Broeke E, Courtin A, Dufour A, Mouraux A.