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Habituation: Physiological Substrates, Volume II, presents research and theory that reflect the fact that habituation has achieved a position of prominence among investigators concerned with the neurobiology of behavior. The current interest appears to have evolved from two previously somewhat separate lines of research which have converged upon a common goal, i.e., the understanding of both the behavioral and physiological bases of habituation. The book contains six chapters and begins with one that compares habituation across invertebrate phyla as well as in various types of surgical preparations, presents a quantitative analysis of habituation, and describes neural correlates of habituation in selected preparations and suggests underlying mechanisms. This is followed by separate chapters on habituation in Gastropoda; the role of the auditory receptor, the auditory nerve, and the first central auditory relay (cochlear nucleus) in auditory habituation; habituation displayed by mammalian visual pathway units; habituation in human averaged evoked potentials; and a dual-process theory of habituation.
List of Contributors
Contents of Volume I
Chapter 1. Comparative Aspects of Habituation in Invertebrates
II. Habituation in Intact Nervous Systems—Selected Examples
III. Ganglionic Changes with Habituation
IV. Plasticity in the Absence of Central Ganglia
V. Habituation in the Absence of a Nervous System—Protozoa
Chapter 2. Habituation in Gastropoda: Behavioral, Interneuronal, and Endoneuronal Aspects
II. Behavioral Habituation
III. Interneuronal Aspects of Gastropod Habituation
IV. Endoneuronal Habituation
V. General Considerations
Chapter 3. Auditory Habituation
II. What Is Auditory Habituation?
III. What Electrophysiological Changes Occur in the Subcortical Auditory Pathway during Auditory Habituation?
IV. Concluding Remarks
Chapter 4. Characteristics of Habituation Displayed by Mammalian Visual Pathway Units
I. An Overview
II. Neural Habituation
III. The Prospectus
Chapter 5. Habituation of Averaged Evoked Potentials in Man
II. Classes of Averaged Evoked Potential Habituation
III. Significances of Evoked Potential Habituation
Chapter 6. A Dual-Process Theory of Habituation: Neural Mechanisms
II. Habituation of Motoneurons
III. Interneuron Substrates of Habituation and Sensitization
IV. Synaptic Mechanisms of Habituation and Sensitization
V. Concluding Remarks
- No. of pages:
- © Academic Press 1973
- 1st January 1973
- Academic Press
- eBook ISBN: