12 results found
    1. Neuroscience

    Intraneural stimulation elicits discrimination of textural features by artificial fingertip in intact and amputee humans

    Calogero Maria Oddo et al.
    Delivering specific patterns of electrical activity to the median nerve of the arm triggers reliable sensations of texture, suggesting that it may ultimately be possible to restore complex tactile information to users of prosthetic limbs.
    1. Human Biology and Medicine
    2. Neuroscience

    Sensory restoration by epidural stimulation of the lateral spinal cord in upper-limb amputees

    Santosh Chandrasekaran et al.
    Cervical spinal cord stimulation evokes sensory percepts in the missing hand and arm of people with upper-limb amputation, regardless of amputation level or time post-amputation.
    1. Neuroscience

    Obtaining and maintaining cortical hand representation as evidenced from acquired and congenital handlessness

    Daan B Wesselink et al.
    fMRI results show that despite arm amputation, and varying degrees of phantom sensations, canonical hand representation in primary somatosensory cortex is largely maintained.
    1. Computational and Systems Biology
    2. Genetics and Genomics

    Unified single-cell analysis of testis gene regulation and pathology in five mouse strains

    Min Jung et al.
    A statistical method for summarizing single-cell gene expression data identifies normal and disease-specific transcriptional programs from an atlas of 57,600 cells.
    1. Immunology and Inflammation

    Neonatal-derived IL-17 producing dermal γδ T cells are required to prevent spontaneous atopic dermatitis

    Nicholas A Spidale et al.
    Neonatal-origin dermal Tγδ17 cells are required to maintain normal keratinocytes and prevent spontaneous atopic dermatitis.
    1. Cell Biology

    The genomic landscape of human cellular circadian variation points to a novel role for the signalosome

    Ludmila Gaspar et al.
    Cellular genetics highlights differences in protein catabolism in general, and the COP9 signalosome in particular, as one major source of human cellular circadian variation.
    1. Neuroscience

    Normalisation of brain connectivity through compensatory behaviour, despite congenital hand absence

    Avital Hahamy et al.
    Building on previous work (Makin et al., 2013), we show that the brains of individuals born without a hand adaptively change to compensate for their disability.
    1. Neuroscience

    Revealing the neural fingerprints of a missing hand

    Sanne Kikkert et al.
    The brain continues to represent individual fingers in primary somatosensory cortex decades after the amputation of a hand, indicating that cortical maps do not require ongoing sensory input from the body.
    1. Neuroscience

    Deprivation-related and use-dependent plasticity go hand in hand

    Tamar R Makin et al.
    In individuals with a missing hand, the area of the brain that would otherwise control that hand is recruited by either the remaining hand or the residual limb, depending on the usage preference of the individual.
    1. Neuroscience

    Wireless recording from unrestrained monkeys reveals motor goal encoding beyond immediate reach in frontoparietal cortex

    Michael Berger et al.
    The novel Reach Cage allows neurophysiology studies of structured behavior with unrestrained Rhesus macaques showing that the frontoparietal reach network is selective for reach goals outside the immediately reachable space.

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