In article <livingst-300494145201 at ts7-06.upenn.edu>,
livingst at pharm.med.upenn.edu (Fred Livingston) wrote:
> The main reason for the inhibition is that if the neuron's conductance is
> wickedly increased to Cl then the neuron is effectively shunted, or clamped
> near the reversal potential of Cl. Make sense?
I never thought of this. That's a valuable two cents you added.
One question though, why a wicked increase? Is there such a thing as a
non-wicked increase? Or, were you merely emphasizing the point that the
permeability for Cl- would have to be very high?
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