List of contributers. List of participants. Preface. Acknowledgements. I. Development. 1. Neuroepithelial "compartments" and the specification of vestibular projections (J.C. Glover). 2. Antero-posterior boundaries and compartments in the cerebellum: evidence from selected neurological mutants (L.M. Eisenman). 3. Climbing fiber synapse elimination during postnatal cerebellar development requires signal transduction involving G&Agr;q and phospholipase C&Bgr;4 (K. Hashimoto, M. Watanabe, H. Kurihara, S. Offermans, H. Jiang, Y. Wu, K. Jun, H.-S. Shin, Y. Inoue, D. Wu, M.I. Simon, M. Kano). II. Interneurons. 4. Lineage, development and morphogenesis of cerebellar interneurons (K. Schilling). 5. Transgenic methods for directing gene expression to specific neuronal types: cerebellar granule cells (A. Jones, M. Paterlini, W. Wisden, D. Merlo). 6. The function of cerebellar Golgi cells revisited (E. De Schutter, B. Vos, R. Maex). 7. Precise spike timing of tactile-evoked cerebellar Golgi cell responses: a reflection of combined mossy fiber and parallel fiber activation? (B.P. Vos, A. Volny-Luraghi, R. Maex, E. De Schutter). 8. Unravelling cerebellar circuitry: an optical imaging study (D. Cohen, Y. Yarom). 9. Electronic coupling synchronizes interneuron activity in the cerebellar cortex (P. Mann-Metzer, Y. Yarom). 10. Unipolar brush cells of the vestibulocerebellum: afferents and targets (M.R. Diňo, M.G. Nunzi, R. Anelli, E. Mugnaini). III. Modules and circuits. 11. Topography of cerebellar nuclear projections to the brain stem in the rat (T.M. Teune, J. van der Burg, J. van der Moer, J. Voogd, T.J.H. Ruigrok). 12. The entire trajectory of single climbing and mossy fibers in the cerebellar nuclei and cortex (Y. Shinoda, I. Sugihara, H.-S. Wu, Y. Sugiuichi). 13. Micro-organisation of cerebellar modules controlling forelimb movements (M. Garwicz). 14. Gating of climbing fibre input to cerebellar cortical zones (R. Apps). 15. GABAergic modulation of olivary oscillations (A. Devor, Y. Yarom). 16. Analysis of the discharge pattern of floccular Purkinje cells in relation to vertical head and eye movement in the squirrel monkey (Y. Hirata, S.M. Highstein). IV. Models and learning. 17. Hypotheses about the neural trigger for plasticity in the circuit for the vestibulo-ocular reflex (J.L. Raymong, S.G. Lisberger). 18. On the nature of gain changes of the optokinetic reflex (M.A. Frens, A.L. Mathoera, J. van der Steen). 19. Use-dependent changes in synaptic strength at the Purkinje cell to deep nuclear synapse (C.D. Aizenman, E.J. Huang, P.B. Manis, D.J. Linden). 20. Time window control: a model for cerebellar function based on synchronization, reverberation and time slicing (W.M. Kistler, J.L. van Hemmen, C.I. De Zeeuw). 21. Electrophysiological behavior of Purkinje cells and motor coordination in calretinin knock-out mice (G. Cheron, S. Schurmans, A. Lohof, P. D'Alcantara, M. Meyer, J.-P. Draye, M. Parmentier, S.N. Schiffmann). 22. Contralateral cerebellar involvement in conditioned eyeblink responses (M. Ivarsson, P. Svensson, G. Hesslow). 23. The involvement of cerebellum in a new temporal property of the conditioned eyeblink response (P. Svensson, M. Ivarsson, G. Hesslow). Subject Index.