Wayne S. Sossin, Department of Neurology and Neurosurgery Jean-Claude Lacaille, Department of Physiology Vincent F. Castellucci, Department of Physiology Sylvie Belleville, Department of Psychology Montreal Neurological Institute and Hospital McGill University, Montreal, Quebec, Canada
SECTION I. CELLULAR AND MOLECULAR APPROACHES TO THE ESSENCE OF MEMORY Molecular memory traces W.S. Sossin PKMζ,LTP Maintenance, and the dynamic molecular biology of memory storage T.C. Sacktor Understanding the importance of mRNA transport in memory M. Del Rayo Sánchez-Carbente and L. DesGroseillers Cap-dependent translation initiation and memory J.L. Banko and E. Klann Translational control of gene expression: a molecular switch for memory storage M. Costa-Mattioli and N. Sonenberg Regulation of hippocampus-dependent memory by cyclic AMP-dependent protein kinase T. Abel and P.V. Nguyen Synaptic tagging and cross-tagging and related associative reinforcement processes of functional plasticity as the cellular basis for memory formation S. Frey and J.U. Frey Synaptic plasticity in learning and memory: stress effects in the hippocampus J.G. Howland and Y.-T. Wang The role of the GluR-A (GluR1) AMPA receptor subunit in learning and memory D.J. Sanderson, M.A. Good, P.H. Seeburg, R. Sprengel, J.N.P. Rawlins and D.M. Bannerman Synaptic remodelling, synaptic growth and the storage of long-term memory in aplysia C.H. Bailey and E.R. Kandel Spine dynamics and synapse remodelling during LTP and memory processes M. De Roo, P. Klauser, P. Mendez Garcia, L. Poglia and D. Muller
This selection of reviews gives an up-to-date picture of memory research. Great progress has been made in identifying the memory trace at the molecular and cellular level and individual reviews address the major mechanisms by which changes in synaptic strength can persist. Exciting research at the systems level is also reviewed including the growing importance of changes in inhibitory interneurons and how they play a role in memory formation. Finally, reviews present cognitive and neurobiological models of human memory that explain, characterize and organize the act of memory within a coherent framework.
- Provides an unique overview that covers all perspectives and methodological approaches to memory
- Broad coverage of memory research from molecular to human studies in one source
- Up-to-date reviews give the latest important ideas on memory formation
Neuroscientists, psychologists, psychiatrists and basic and clinical researches in medical fields interested in memory research.
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- © Elsevier Science 2008
- 28th April 2008
- Elsevier Science
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