1,434 results found
    1. Neuroscience

    Massive normalization of olfactory bulb output in mice with a 'monoclonal nose'

    Benjamin Roland et al.
    Inhibitory circuits in the olfactory bulb can amplify or suppress sensory inputs over a wide range of intensities to generate robust mitral cell output.
    1. Neuroscience

    Attention operates uniformly throughout the classical receptive field and the surround

    Bram-Ernst Verhoef, John HR Maunsell
    A spatially-tuned normalization model accounts for neuronal responses to attended or unattended stimuli that are presented inside the classical receptive field or the surround, and explains various other observations.
    1. Neuroscience

    Olfaction: Minority odors get equal say

    Priyanka Gupta, Upinder S Bhalla
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    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

    A transformation from temporal to ensemble coding in a model of piriform cortex

    Merav Stern et al.
    A spiking network model that examines the transformation of odor information from olfactory bulb to piriform cortex demonstrates how intrinsic cortical circuitry preserves representations of odor identity across odorant concentrations.
    1. Computational and Systems Biology
    2. Neuroscience

    Antagonism in olfactory receptor neurons and its implications for the perception of odor mixtures

    Gautam Reddy et al.
    Computational and theoretical analyses offer novel and unexpected insight into how complex, naturally occurring odor mixtures are parsed and normalized at the very first stage of olfaction.
    1. Neuroscience

    Suppression and facilitation of human neural responses

    Michael-Paul Schallmo et al.
    Spatial suppression during motion perception reflects reduced neural response magnitudes in visual areas but is not primarily driven by neural inhibition.
    1. Neuroscience

    Divisive suppression explains high-precision firing and contrast adaptation in retinal ganglion cells

    Yuwei Cui et al.
    The convergence of two visual pathways at the level of retinal bipolar cells accounts for key features of ganglion cell responses.

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