Dr. John Li
lancaster

Jinqi Li, M.D.
Assistant Professor, Radiology

lij@uthscsa.edu
(210) 567-8197 (Phone)
(210) 567-8152 (Fax)


Education

1983
Shandong Medical University, Jinan PR China
M.D. (Medicine)


Recent Publications

1. Ghosh S, Lertwattanarak R, Garduo JD, Galeana JJ, Li J, Zamarripa F, Lancaster JL, Mohan S, Hussey S, Musi N. Elevated Muscle TLR4 Expression and Metabolic Endotoxemia in Human Aging J Gerontol A Biol Sci Med Sci 2014 May;epub.

2. Yao WX, Li J, Jiang ZG, Gao JH, Franklin CG, Huang YF, Lancaster JL, Yue GH (2014) Aging interferes central control mechanism for eccentric muscle contraction. Front. Aging Neurosci., 08 May 2014

3. HY Wey, GM Kroma, Li J, MM Leland, L Jones, TQ Duong (2011) MRI of Perfusion-Diffusion Mismatch in Non-human Primate (Baboon) Stroke: A Preliminary Report. Open Neuroimag J. 5:147-52

4. Wey HY, Li J, Szabo CA, Fox PT, Leland MM, Jones L, Duong TQ (2010) BOLD fMRI of visual and somatosensory–motors timulations in baboons. Neuro Image 52, 1420–1427

5. Sebold C, Roeder E, Zimmerman M, Soileau B, Heard P, Carter E, Schatz M, White WA, Perry B, Reinker K, O'Donnell L, Lancaster J, Li J, Hasi M, Hill A, Pankratz L, Hale DE, Cody JD (2010) Tetrasomy 18p: report of the molecular and clinical findings of 43 individuals. Am J Med Genet A. 2010 Sep;152A(9):2164-72.

6. Cody JD, Heard PL, Crandall AC, Carter EM, Li J, Hardies J, Lancaster J, Perry B, Stratton RF, Sebold C, Schaub RL, Soileau B, Hill A, Hasi M, Fox PT, Hale DE (2009) Narrowing Critical Regions and Determining Penetrance for Selected 18q- Phenotypes, Am J Med Genet A. Jul;149A(7):1421-30.

7. Peluso M, Glahn D, Matsuo K, Monkul ES, Najt P, Zamarripa F, Li J, Lancaster JL, Fox PT, Gao JH, Soares JC (2009) Amygdala hyperactivation in untreated depressed individuals. Psychiatry Research: Neuroimaging. Psychiatry Res. 2009 Aug 30;173(2):158-61. Epub 2009 Jun 28.

8. Matsuo K, Glahn DC, Peluso MAM, Hatch JP, Monkul ES, Najt P, Sanches M, Zamarripa F, Li J, Lancaster JL, Fox PT, Gao JH and Soares JC (2007) Prefrontal hyperactivation during working memory task in untreated individuals with major depressive disorder. Molecular Psychiatry 12, 158–166.

9. Pu YL, Mahankali S, Hou JW, Li J, Lancaster J, Gao JH, Appelbaum D, Fox PT (2007)High Prevalence of Pineal Cysts in Healthy Adults Demonstrated by High-Resolution, Noncontrast Brain MR Imaging, AJNR 28:1706-1709

10. Cody JD, Sebold C, Malik A, Heard P, Carter E, Crandall A, Soileau B, Semrud-Clikeman M, Cody CM, Hardies LJ, Li J, Lancaster J, Fox PT, Stratton RF, Richards K, Perry B, Hale DE. (2007) Recurrent Interstitial Deletions of Proximal 18q: A New Syndrome Involving Expressive Speech Delay. American Journal of Medical Genetics Part A 143A:1181–1190

11. Liu HL, Feng CM, Li J et al (2005): Disparity of activation onset in sensory cortex from simultaneous auditory and visual stimulation: Differences between perfusion and blood oxygenation level-dependent functional magnetic resonance imaging. Journal of Magnetic Resonance Imaging 21 (2), 111-117

12. Pu YL, Feng YL, Li J et al (1997): Functional Magnetic Resonance Imaging of Cerebellar Dentate Nuclei. Chinese Journal of Magnetic Resonance 14:19-24

13. Parsons LM, Bower J, Gao J, Xiong J, Li J, Fox PT. Lateral cerebellar hemispheres actively support sensory acquisition and discrimination rather than motor control. Learn Mem. 4(1), 49-62, 1997.

14. Gao J, Xiong J, Lai S, Haacke EM, Woldorff MG, Li J, Fox PT. Improving the temporal resolution of functional MR imaging using keyhole techniques. Magn Reson Med. 35(6), 854-860, Jun. 1996.

15. Gao JH, Parsons LM, Bower JM, Xiong J, Li J, Fox PT. Cerebellum implicated in sensory acquisition and discrimination rather than motor control. Science. 272(5261), 545-547, Apr. 1996.

16. Gao J, Xiong J, Li J, Schiff J, Roby J, Lancaster JL, Fox PT. Fast spin-echo characteristics of visual stimulation-induced signal changes in the human brain. J Magn Reson Imaging. 5(6), 709-714, 1995.


Funding
SALSI  10001913   Li (PI)
7/01/05-6/30/06
“Neural Mechanisims of Muscle Contractions”
The overall goal of this research proposal is to determine if the control process is indeed unique for eccentric versus concentric movements and whether the neural network for controlling one movement is preferentially impaired over the other in movement-disorder populations, such as aging.