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Basic Neuron Questions

KP-PC k.p.collins at worldnet.att.net%remove%
Mon Apr 7 01:14:57 EST 2003

I stand on what I've posted. So do you. So does Neuroscience.

If such 'rasnkels', then the best thing to do is get me an
opportunity to go, in-person, before the 'inquisition'.

"Still it moves."

K. P. Collins

"BilZ0r" <BilZ0r at TAKETHISOUThotmail.com> wrote in message
news:Xns9356B3A601FF7BilZ0rhotmailcom at
| >| Yes there is, Its defined by the time it takes for the potassium
| > channels
| >| to be available for opening again.
| >
| > That this or that is "defined" to be tat or this does not make
| > or that that or this.
| Actaully its sodium channels, I've been feeling like an idiot all
| was at work and couldn't correct myself.
| Theres a "conseptualization" thats wrong. If I define something as
| something, that is the only thing I can be sure that it is.
| X=2, now I know that X=2.
| > The =only= "absolute" that exists within Living nervous systems
| > that their functioning rigorously conforms to WDB2T.
| the absolute refractory period isn't called absolute becasue we
| exactly what it is. Its called that to outline the different
between it
| and the relative refractory period.
| > The rest is dynamic as a function of experience. No neuron is
ever in
| > the same 'state' twice because all neurons undergo microscopic
| > trophic modifications as a result of the activation that
| > occurs within them, and the rest of the neural structure in which
| > they are embedded - all the way up to the nervous system as a
| >
| > Such feeds-back into the ionic concentration gradients which
| > determine the stuff that you were non-existent-ideal-case
| > short-shrifting, with the result that the 'ideal case' is total
| > fiction.e
| >
| >| > [...]
| >| > Within Living nervous systems, there exists
| >| > no such thing as "normal" levels of stimulation.
| >|
| >| What? Yes there are. look at any monosynaptic
| >| nevous pathway.
| >
| > As above, there exists no such thing as a neuron whose
| > occur as the sole result of synaptic 'events' - the synaptic
| > 'events', themselves, occur as a function of whole-nervous-system
| > energydynamics.
| >
| > If it were as you say, to the degree it were so, the 'nervous
| > in question would be a non-learning automaton.
| The normal level of stimulation. The level at which is would normal
| an AP at. The threshold of activation. Call it whatever you want,
if you
| want to argue that there is no such thing, you're going against
| everybody bar you thinks.
| >| What I can't say how fast a action potentialtravels?
| >| Lol. Not exactly, but I can give the accepted range.
| >
| > It's like I said, OK at an introductory 'level', but totally
| > if one actually wants to comprehend how nervous systems work.
| > Clearly, if it's "bionet.neuroscience", we're beyond the former,
| > interested in the latter.
| I don't think the poster was interesting in comprehending the
| system as a whole. He wanted to know how far a AP travel during the
| absolute refractory period, so I told him.

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