Browse the search results

Page 2 of 25
    1. Neuroscience

    Learning improves decoding of odor identity with phase-referenced oscillations in the olfactory bulb

    Justin Losacco et al.
    Tetrode recordings show that the amplitude of gamma oscillations encodes for information on contextual odorant identity when observed at the peak phase of the theta oscillation in the olfactory bulb.
    1. Neuroscience

    Opposite regulation of inhibition by adult-born granule cells during implicit versus explicit olfactory learning

    Nathalie Mandairon et al.
    While both implicit and explicit learning augment neurogenesis, adult-born cells differ in their morphology, functional coupling and inhibitory action impacting differentially the olfactory bulb output.
    1. Neuroscience

    Embryonic and postnatal neurogenesis produce functionally distinct subclasses of dopaminergic neuron

    Elisa Galliano et al.
    In the mouse olfactory bulb, different types of local dopaminergic interneuron are produced before and after birth.
    1. Neuroscience

    Olfaction: Minority odors get equal say

    Priyanka Gupta, Upinder S Bhalla
    Insight
    Available as:
    • HTML
    • PDF
    1. Neuroscience

    The dynamic interplay between ATP/ADP levels and autophagy sustain neuronal migration in vivo

    Cedric Bressan et al.
    Imaging of energy status and autophagy during neuronal migration revealed that ATP/ADP levels dynamically change during the migratory and stationary phases and that ATP reduction induces autophagy to maintain migration.
    1. Neuroscience

    Mapping oxygen concentration in the awake mouse brain

    Declan G Lyons et al.
    Two-photon phosphorescence lifetime microscopy reveals the physiological values of oxygen concentration and blood flow parameters in the brains of awake mice.
    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. Neuroscience

    Recurrent circuitry is required to stabilize piriform cortex odor representations across brain states

    Kevin A Bolding et al.
    Intracortical circuits in mouse olfactory cortex stabilize odor-evoked activity patterns when upstream inputs, from olfactory bulb, become degraded under anesthesia.
    1. Neuroscience

    Pregnancy Loss: A possible link between olfaction and miscarriage

    Neven Borak, Johannes Kohl
    Unexplained repeated pregnancy loss is associated with an altered perception of male odors and differences in brain regions that process smells.
    Insight
    Available as:
    • HTML
    • PDF