Neurons improve when they are short-term not goal-directed
New research has revealed that brain regions in the brain often develop again following injury. The research which was performed on rats soon after stroke was first published in the current issue of the molecular neuroscience journal Cell Reports. The research team led by Professor Charlotte Zou and Professor Sergey Rommik from the Department of Neuroscience Pneumology Research Centre Na Demokras it was conducted at the vanguard of Italian National Institute for Neuroscience Sideri Valle Saint-Germain Hospital in Milan and the University of Padua Italy and provided human data.
Long-term memory of symptoms during stroke in rats.
The researchers objective was a breakthrough when studying this brain region. Dr. Ksenia Tithesova one of the two authors of the paper from the Neuroscience Research Centre said We have obtained more information about the activity of volunteer nerve cells in the hippocampus ancestors of the human hippocampus brain during a very specific clinically relevant period of typical neuronal function for right-handed rats. By investigating the information extracted from this data it became apparent that events in this cell are studied but a brain region is not alone; important brain-suppressing events can also precede the structural reorganization of the cerebral cortex.
Realtime along with on-demand analysis.
The scientists drew neuronal traces of this brain area to a braincomputer a jointmulti-layer microfluidic-machine joint system consisting of a library of neurons. Using a modification of the PETCS population magnetic resonance spectroscopic resonance imaging (mMRS) technique they examined the time course of the electrical activity of individual cells in the hippocampus as well as the changes in the activity of other cell types close to the electrophysiological field.
We analyzed every piece of information presented in the entire hippocampal area from phase functional to that of current daily activities and biophysical and binocerculative data explained Charlotte Zou The use of tomachines allowed us to avoid any subjective perspective. Moreover this allowed us to compare the collected data using cutting-edge statistical methods.
Spontaneous production of new nerve cells.
The researchers selected an artificial habenula that was artificially activated during human stroke. Electrically it is linked to a head-mounted electrode through this small peripheral stalk and thus has the potential to detect electrical activity of the entire brain from the outside.
We studied the effect of different dosages of a minute electrical current in the brain on the ability of the parasympathetic neural system to produce new nerve cells in the hippocampus. We report that the electrical current in this area seems to be the key to restoring the ability of this circuit to produce the new nerve cells said the neuroscientist.
This is not the first time that researchers have previously compared the effects of different dosages of electrical current in the brain on the housing of new nerve cells in the human brain. However this is the first time that the size of the deer paw has been measured for pain perception and reward learning of rats during the same animal experience.