On 19 Feb., 08:19, "Benjamin" <Benja... from verizon.net> wrote:
> <cervell... from gmail.com> wrote in message
>> news:mailman.136.1171827170.4140.neur-sci from net.bio.net...>>>> > Hello everybody
>> > while studying for my Masters in neuroscience i am learning a lot but i
> > dont
> > always understand everything immediately. So i'd like to pose some
> > questions.
>> > For LTP it is necessary that Glutamate and Glycine be bound at the same
> > receptor. So i was wondering where the Glycine is from. Is it co stored in
> > the same vesicles as Glutamate?
>> > In Spike Timing Dependent Plasticity (STDP) experiments, stimulation of
> > adjacent retinal Neurons by spike trains causes a change in intracortical
> > connections in V1. These translate into a receptive field orientation
> > change
> > in V1 and this leads to a shift in the percieved postition of the
> > stimulus.
> > BUT the percieved postition change and the receptive field change are in
> > oppostite directions to one another.
> > I dont understand why. Is ist because retinal images have to be mirrored
> > because of lens passage?
>> > If someone is interested: The article i got it from is : Spike timing
> > dependent plasticity, from synapse to perception by yang dan and mu-ming
> > poo; physiol rev vol 86
>> > Thank you for your time
>> > Jean-Pierre
>> If the inverted-displacements you discuss
> are traced-through the integrated nervous
> system, it turns out that the 'difference' cor-
> relates exactly with, and implements, abil-
> ity to act with directionality that is optimally
> 'appropriate' with respect to the stimulus
>> The easiest way to begin to see this is by
> cross-correlating the "mirror-image" map-
> pings of primary sensory and motor cortices,
> which automatically inverts "acted-upon"
> and "act-upon" neural dynamics, which is
> all extremely-elegant because it enables
> the learning of motor behaviors that use
> prior sensory neural activation as "templates",
> the only intervening thing necessary being
> the 'blindly'-automated minimization of the
> topologically-distributed ratios of excitation
> to inhibition ["TD E/I-minimization"] that oc-
> cur within 'the' nervous system.
>> It's a sub-dynamic within the automation-
>> The stuff you shared with us is a particularly-
> delightful instance of the globally-distributed
> order which rigorously maintains "Direct-
> ionality" so that convergence can occur via
> simple TD E/I-minimization.
>> Thank you for posting your discussion,
>> Cheers, k. p. collins
Hello K P
I am very sorry, but i didnt undestand a lot of your explanation. You
use i think a lot of computational neuroscience terms im not familiar
with. Could you explain maybe in physiological terms?
What is TD E/i minimalization and how does it relate to STDP ?