Origins: Brain and Self Organization

By Karl Pribram | Go to book overview
Roger Zimmerman. Support for those endeavors came from NIH (RO1EY00206, R01EY1951, R01EY6163, and F32EY05297), the Rush University Committee on Research, the Chicago Community Trust, and the Regenstein Foundation. The new analyses were supported by the University of Illinois at Chicago Research Board and Office of Social Science Research. Figures were prepared with SYGRAPH (SYSTAT, Inc., Evanston, IL., 1991). I also thank Dr. Karl Pribram for organizing this conference and inviting me to participate.
References
[1] G. Ahlsen, K. Grant, and S. Lindstrom, "Monosynaptic excitation of principal cells in the lateral geniculate nucleus by corticofugal fibers," Brain Research, vol. 234, pp. 454-458, 1982.
[2] H. B. Barlow and W. R. Levick, "Changes in the maintained discharge with adaptation level in the cat retina," Journal of Physiology, vol. 202, pp. 699-718, 1969.
[3] H. B. Barlow, W. R. Levick, and M. Yoon, "Responses to single quanta of light in retinal ganglion cells of the cat," Vision Research, Supplement No. 3, pp. 87-101, 1971.
[4] D. Berger, K. Pribram, H. Wild, and C. Bridges, "An analysis of neural spike-train distributions: determinants of the response of visual cortex neurons to changes in orientation and spatial frequency," Experimental Brain Research, vol. 80, pp. 129-134, 1990.
[5] P. O. Bishop, W. R. Levick, and W. O. Williams, "Statistical analysis of the dark discharge of lateral geniculate neurones," Journal of Physiology, vol. 170, pp. 598-612, 1964.
[6] T. H. Bullock, M. H. Hofmann, F. K. Nahm, J. G. New, and J. C. Prechtl, "Event-related potentials in the retina and optic tectum of fish," Journal of Neurophysiology, vol. 64, pp. 903-914, September 1990.
[7] R. M. Burton and G. J. Mpistos, "Event-dependent control of noise enhances learning in neural networks," Neural Networks, vol. 5, pp. 627-637, 1992.
[8] V. Carrión-Carire, B. G. Cleland, A. W. Freeman, M. W. Levine, and R. P. Zimmerman, "Variability of responses in retinal and geniculate cells," Presented at the Association for Research in Vision and Ophthalmology Spring Meeting, Sarasota, Florida, 1988. Abstract in Investigative Ophthalmology & Visual Science, vol. 29 supplement, p. 295, May 5, 1988.
[9] S.-H. Chung, S. A. Raymond, and J. Y. Lettvin, "Multiple meanings in single visual units," Brain Behavior Evolution, vol. 3, pp. 72-101, 1970.
[10] B. G. Cleland, M. W. Dubin, and W. R. Levick, "Sustained and transient neurones in the cat's retina and lateral geniculate nucleus," Journal of Physiology, vol. 217, pp. 473-496, 1971.
[11] B. G. Cleland and B. B. Lee, "A comparison of visual responses of cat lateral geniculate nucleus neurones with those of ganglion cells afferent to them," Journal of Physiology, vol. 369, pp. 249-268, 1985.
[12] T. E. Cohn, D. G. Green, and W. P. Tanner, "Receiver operating characteristic analysis: application to the study of quantum fluctuation effects in optic nerve of Rana pipiens," Journal of General Physiology, vol. 66, pp. 583-616, 1975.
[13] D. R. Copenhagen, K. Donner, and T. Reuter, "Ganglion cell performance at absolute threshold in toad retina: effects of dark events in rods," Journal of Physiology, vol. 393, pp. 667-680, 1987.
[14] K. Donner, D. R. Copenhagen, and T. Reuter, "Weber and noise adaptation in the retina of the toad Bufo marinus," Journal of General Physiology, vol 95, pp. 733-753, April 1990.

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