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The Resource 23 problems in systems neuroscience, edited by J. Leo van Hemmen, Terrence J. Sejnowski

23 problems in systems neuroscience, edited by J. Leo van Hemmen, Terrence J. Sejnowski

Label
23 problems in systems neuroscience
Title
23 problems in systems neuroscience
Statement of responsibility
edited by J. Leo van Hemmen, Terrence J. Sejnowski
Title variation
Twenty three problems in systems neuroscience
Contributor
Subject
Language
eng
Illustrations
  • illustrations
  • maps
Index
index present
Literary form
non fiction
Nature of contents
bibliography
http://library.link/vocab/relatedWorkOrContributorDate
1947-
http://library.link/vocab/relatedWorkOrContributorName
  • Hemmen, J. L. van
  • Sejnowski, Terrence J.
http://library.link/vocab/subjectName
  • Neurobiology
  • Biological systems
Label
23 problems in systems neuroscience, edited by J. Leo van Hemmen, Terrence J. Sejnowski
Instantiates
Publication
Bibliography note
Includes bibliographical references and indexes
Contents
  • Gunter Ehret
  • 4.
  • What is the function of the thalamus?
  • S. Murray Sherman
  • 5.
  • What is a neuronal map : how does it arise, and what is it good for?
  • J. Leo van Hemmen
  • 6.
  • What is fed back?
  • Jean Bullier
  • 1.
  • 7.
  • How can the brain be so fast?
  • Wulfram Gerstner
  • 8.
  • What is the neural code?
  • C. van Vreeswijk
  • 9.
  • Are single cortical neurons soloists or are they obedient members of a huge orchestra?
  • Tal Kenet, Amos Ariell, Misha Tsodysks and Amiram Grinvald
  • 10.
  • Shall we even understand the fly's brain?
  • What is the other 85 percent of V1 doing?
  • Bruno A. Olshausen and David J. Field
  • 11.
  • Which computation runs in visual cortical columns?
  • Steven W. Zucker
  • 12.
  • Are neurons adapted for specific computations? : examples from temporal coding in the auditory system
  • C. E. Carr, S. Iyer, D. Soares, S. Kalluri and J. Z. Simon
  • 13.
  • How is time represented in the brain?
  • Gilles Laurent
  • Andreas V. M. Herz
  • 14.
  • How general are neural codes in sensory systems?
  • David McAlpine and Alan R. Palmer
  • 15.
  • How does the hearing system perform auditory scene analysis?
  • Georg M. Klump
  • 16.
  • How does our visual system achieve shift and size invariance?
  • Laurenz Wiskott
  • 2.
  • 17.
  • What is reflected in sensory neocortical activity : external stimuli or what the cortex does with them?
  • Henning Scheich, Frank W. Ohl, Holger Schulze, Andreas Hess and Andre Brechmann
  • 18.
  • Do perception and action result from different brain circuits? : the three visual systems hypothesis
  • Giacomo Rizzolatti and Vittorio Gallese
  • 19.
  • What are the projective fields of cortical neurons?
  • Terrence J. Sejnowski
  • 20.
  • Can we understand the action of brains in natural environments?
  • How are the features of objects integrated into perceptual wholes that are selected by attention?
  • John H. Reynolds
  • 21.
  • Where are the switches on this thing?
  • L. F. Abbott
  • 22.
  • Synesthesia : what does it tell us about the emergence of qualia, metaphor, abstract thought, and language?
  • V. S. Ramachandran and Edward M. Hubbhard
  • 23.
  • What are the neuronal correlates of consciousness?
  • Hermann Wagner and Bernhard Gaese
  • Francis C. Crick and Christof Koch
  • 3.
  • Hemisphere dominance of brain function - which functions are lateralized and why?
Control code
9129904
Dimensions
25 cm
Extent
xvi, 514 p., [12] p. of plates
Isbn
9780195148220
Isbn Type
(alk. paper)
Lccn
2005003411
Other physical details
ill. (some col.), maps (some col.)
System control number
  • (DLC) 2005003411
  • (BNAtoc) 2005003411
Label
23 problems in systems neuroscience, edited by J. Leo van Hemmen, Terrence J. Sejnowski
Publication
Bibliography note
Includes bibliographical references and indexes
Contents
  • Gunter Ehret
  • 4.
  • What is the function of the thalamus?
  • S. Murray Sherman
  • 5.
  • What is a neuronal map : how does it arise, and what is it good for?
  • J. Leo van Hemmen
  • 6.
  • What is fed back?
  • Jean Bullier
  • 1.
  • 7.
  • How can the brain be so fast?
  • Wulfram Gerstner
  • 8.
  • What is the neural code?
  • C. van Vreeswijk
  • 9.
  • Are single cortical neurons soloists or are they obedient members of a huge orchestra?
  • Tal Kenet, Amos Ariell, Misha Tsodysks and Amiram Grinvald
  • 10.
  • Shall we even understand the fly's brain?
  • What is the other 85 percent of V1 doing?
  • Bruno A. Olshausen and David J. Field
  • 11.
  • Which computation runs in visual cortical columns?
  • Steven W. Zucker
  • 12.
  • Are neurons adapted for specific computations? : examples from temporal coding in the auditory system
  • C. E. Carr, S. Iyer, D. Soares, S. Kalluri and J. Z. Simon
  • 13.
  • How is time represented in the brain?
  • Gilles Laurent
  • Andreas V. M. Herz
  • 14.
  • How general are neural codes in sensory systems?
  • David McAlpine and Alan R. Palmer
  • 15.
  • How does the hearing system perform auditory scene analysis?
  • Georg M. Klump
  • 16.
  • How does our visual system achieve shift and size invariance?
  • Laurenz Wiskott
  • 2.
  • 17.
  • What is reflected in sensory neocortical activity : external stimuli or what the cortex does with them?
  • Henning Scheich, Frank W. Ohl, Holger Schulze, Andreas Hess and Andre Brechmann
  • 18.
  • Do perception and action result from different brain circuits? : the three visual systems hypothesis
  • Giacomo Rizzolatti and Vittorio Gallese
  • 19.
  • What are the projective fields of cortical neurons?
  • Terrence J. Sejnowski
  • 20.
  • Can we understand the action of brains in natural environments?
  • How are the features of objects integrated into perceptual wholes that are selected by attention?
  • John H. Reynolds
  • 21.
  • Where are the switches on this thing?
  • L. F. Abbott
  • 22.
  • Synesthesia : what does it tell us about the emergence of qualia, metaphor, abstract thought, and language?
  • V. S. Ramachandran and Edward M. Hubbhard
  • 23.
  • What are the neuronal correlates of consciousness?
  • Hermann Wagner and Bernhard Gaese
  • Francis C. Crick and Christof Koch
  • 3.
  • Hemisphere dominance of brain function - which functions are lateralized and why?
Control code
9129904
Dimensions
25 cm
Extent
xvi, 514 p., [12] p. of plates
Isbn
9780195148220
Isbn Type
(alk. paper)
Lccn
2005003411
Other physical details
ill. (some col.), maps (some col.)
System control number
  • (DLC) 2005003411
  • (BNAtoc) 2005003411

Library Locations

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      -36.733330 174.700641
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