3 edition of Neural organization in the primate retina found in the catalog.
Neural organization in the primate retina
R. J. MacGregor
|Series||Memorandum - Rand Corporation ;, RM-4912-ARPA, Memorandum (Rand Corporation) ;, RM-4912-ARPA.|
|LC Classifications||Q180.A1 R36 no. 4912, QM511 R36 no. 4912|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||ix, 79 p. :|
|Number of Pages||79|
|LC Control Number||81459094|
The retina, one of the best studied neural systems is a complex piece of biological thereby recreating the synaptic organization of the retina at a similar physical scale. The time-scale and energy dissipation can be (GC) (18),which provide ninety percent of the primate retina’s optic nerve fibers (19). And, more significant for a. Hsu A, Smith RG, Buchsbaum G, Sterling P () Cost of cone coupling to trichromacy in primate fovea. J Opt Soc Amer A [PMID] Vardi N, Duvoisin R, Wu G, Sterling P () Localization of mGluR6 to dendrites of ON bipolar cells in primate retina. J Comp Neurol [PMID].
ISBN: OCLC Number: Description: pages: illustrations (some color) ; 24 cm. Contents: Ch. 1 Parallel visual pathways in a dynamic system / Vivien A. Casagrande and David W. Royal --Ch. 2 Comparative study of the primate retina / Luiz Carlos de Lima Silveira --Ch. 3 The pulvinar complex / Iwona Stepniewska --Ch. 4 Normal and abnormal development . Animal Mo dels in Eye Research Edited by Panagiotis A. Tsonis University of Dayton, Dayton, OH , USA Regeneration of the Neural Retina in Xenopus 81 Overview of Retinal Regeneration 81 The Primate in Cataract/IOL Surgery Arlene Gwon Introduction
retina can be dramatically different. Even so, the primate visual system segments the relevant parts of the shape from the scene and then perceives and recognizes the appropriate object with a speed and precision that is unmatched by even the most cutting-edge machine vision systems. Very little, Corresponding author. Tel.: +1–;Cited by: PROGRESS IN BRAIN RESEARCH EHUD KAPLAN AND ETHAN BENARDETE 1 THE DYNAMICS OF PRIMATE RETINAL GANGLION CELLS PROGRESS IN BRAIN RESEARCH EHUD KAPLAN1 AND ETHAN BENARDETE2 1The Mount Sinai/NYU School of Medicine and 2NYU School of Medicine, NY, NY, Key Words: Retina, Dynamics, Ganglion cells, Primate, Vision, .
Women + business
Sainte-Marie among the Hurons
Consolidated water rates
Wind loading and strength of cladding glass
Grammatical analysis of the Lao Chii-ta
The Imitation of Christ
Postcards from Stanland
The Book of Martyrs
Directory of member organizations of the National Water Data Exchange (NAWDEX)
RPM Starters 1 Shopping Mallis (PM Starters One)
history of the Los Angeles labor movement, 1911-1941.
The neutral French, or, The exiles of Nova Scotia
The Maritime medical news
Worcestershire County Council Act 1969
Christian life and work at the pastorate level and practical theology in South India.
International law and related subjects from the point of view of the American continent
COVID Resources. Reliable information about the coronavirus (COVID) is available from the World Health Organization (current situation, international travel).Numerous and frequently-updated resource results are available from this ’s WebJunction has pulled together information and resources to assist library staff as they consider how to handle coronavirus.
The retina is approximately mm thick and lines the back of the eye. The optic nerve contains the ganglion cell axons running to the brain and, additionally, incoming blood vessels that open into the retina to vascularize the retinal layers and neurons (Fig. A radial section of a portion of the retina reveals that the ganglion cells.
The retina’s projection neuron, the retinal ganglion cell, has less than 1% the soma-dendritic volume of a cortical or hippocampal pyramidal cell. Although the retina forms a sheet of tissue only ~ μm thick, its neural networks carry out feats of image processing that were unimagined even a few years ago (Gollisch and Meister, ).
They Cited by: Neural Activity in the Inner Retina After Photocoagulation Presented today at the Association for Research in Vision and Opthalmology (ARVO) meetings in Ft. Lauderdale, Florida by professor Bryan William Jones, Phil Huie, Haimei Wang, Alexander Sher, Robert E.
Marc and Daniel Palanker. The retina’s projection neuron, the retinal ganglion cell, has less than 1% the soma-dendritic volume of a cortical or hippocampal pyramidal cell. Although the retina forms a sheet of tissue only ∼ μm thick, its neural networks carry out feats of image processing that were unimagined even a few years ago (Gollisch and Meister, Cited by: The retina is the innermost, light-sensitive layer of tissue of the eye of most vertebrates and some optics of the eye create a focused two-dimensional image of the visual world on the retina, which translates that image into electrical neural impulses to the brain to create visual retina serves a function analogous to that of the film or image sensor in a : Central retinal artery.
RGC type in the primate retina, the small bis-tratiﬁed cell (Figures 1, 2), which conveys a distinctive blue-on/yellow-off color signal to the brain (Calkins et al. Dacey & Lee ). The bistratiﬁed dendritic morphology • Information Processing in the Retina 3 Annu.
Rev. Neurosci. The retina’s projection neuron, the retinal ganglion cell, has less than 1% the soma-dendritic volume of a cortical or hippocampal pyramidal cell. Although the retina forms a sheet of tissue only ∼ μm thick, its neural networks carry out feats of image processing that were unimagined even a few years agoCited by: Organization of the Primate Retina: Light Microscopy Color plays a key role in human vision but the neural machinery that underlies the transformation from stimulus to perception is not well.
Understanding the organization of the vertebrate retina has been the goal of many talented visual scientists during the past years. With Cajal's () anatomic descriptions of the cell types that constitute the retina in a number of vertebrate species, and with an early understanding of the role of visual purple in photochemistry in combination with psychophysical studies of adaptation.
In the vertebrate retina, this type of modular organization is of paramount importance for the proper functioning of the neural circuitry, and regular mosaics are found among all classes of. The function of any neural circuit is governed by connectivity of neurons in the circuit and the computations performed by the neurons.
Recent research on retinal function has substantially advanced understanding in both areas. First, visual information is transmitted to the brain by at least 17 distinct retinal ganglion cell types defined by characteristic morphology, light response.
The vertebrate retina is that part of the central nervous system where multiple parallel representations of the visual world first emerge.
And like other parts of the brain, the retina is a beautiful and complex piece of neural machinery, although it has taken nearly years for the degree and nature of its complexity to be fully appreciated.
Request PDF | The neural organization of primate color vision | Some of the principal neurophysiological findings in primate retina are related to the postulated R–G, B–Y, and luminance. Functional Anatomy of the Neural Retina Robert E.
Marc CHAPTER Overview This chapter provides an outline of the organization of the mammalian retina, with a strong focus on primate vision and in the context of a nearly complete cellular catalog and extensive new understanding of the molecular diversity of signaling pathways.
The use of in vitro preparations of primate retina provides new perspectives on the mosaic organization and physiological properties of three ganglion cell types that project to the lateral geniculate nucleus: the parasol, midget and small bistratified cells.
Dendritic field sizes and coverage for the three types suggest that their relative densities vary with by: Computation in Neural Systems, – Lalor, E., Ahmadian, Y., and Paninski, L.
Optimal decoding of stimulus velocity using a probabilistic model of ganglion cell populations in primate retina. Journal of Vision, Under review.
Paninski, L. Maximum likelihood estimation of cascade point-process neural encoding models. This elegant atlas presents the three-dimensional fine structure of the primate retina and choroid, two component tissues of the primate eye that, although crucial for vision and of complex organization, are less than one millimeter in thickness by: 1.
Introduction Primate retinal cell types. The mammalian retina displays a diversity of cell types and functionally distinct synaptic pathways (Masland, ).Much of this anatomical diversity has been recently summarized (Rodieck, ; Sterling, ; Vaney, ): at least 2 horizontal cell and 10 bipolar cell populations transmit signals in parallel from photoreceptors to ganglion by: Chapter 1 The Retinal Representation An Overview of the Retina In this chapter we will review the structure of the retina and its role in organizing visual information.
The retina is a thin layer of neural tissue that lines the eye. After the retinal image is encoded by. Kolb H () Organization of the outer plexiform layer of the primate retina: electron microscopy of Golgi-impregnated cells. Philos Trans R Soc London B Biol Sci – Google Scholar Kolb H () The architecture of functional neural circuits in the vertebrate by: Mapping a Neural Circuit: A Complete Input-Output Diagram in the Primate Retina Greg D.
Field 1*, Jeffrey L. Gauthier *, Alexander Sher2*, Martin Greschner, Timothy Machado 1, Lauren H. Jepson, Jonathon Shlens, Deborah E. Gunning3, Keith Mathieson3, Wladyslaw Dabrowski4, Liam Paninski5, Alan M. Litke2, and E.J. Chichilnisky1 1 Systems Neurobiology Laboratory, Salk Institute for Biological.They soon realized they could apply some of those technological concepts to studying neural systems.
"Now we are using the new technology for experiments that will help guide the design of future retinal prosthetic devices." Scientists know that at least 22 anatomically distinct types of retinal ganglion cells exist in the primate retina.