The logo for Neuroscience 2018 sits to the right of bluish stained tissue.

Picower at Neuroscience 2018

Day by day at 'SfN'

Members of Picower labs are presenting more than 40 talks and posters at Neuroscience 2018 in a wide range of areas that offer a rich sampling of the Institute's research. Browse below for talk titles and authors, organized by day and session, and follow links for full abstracts.

Saturday, Nov. 3, 2018

Session 021 History of Neuroscience

Presentation 021.13SA / JJJ46 Operational closure in the nervous system

*F. J. FLORES1,2,3;
1Anesthesia, Critical Care and Pain Med., Massachusetts Gen. Hosp., Cambridge, MA; 2Harvard Med. Sch., Harvard Univ., Boston, MA; 3Picower Inst. for Learning and Memory, MIT, Cambridge, MA

Session 075 Emotion: Neurocircuitry I

Presentation 075.18 / YY2 Optogenetic activation of medial prefrontal cortex projections to the dorsal periaqueductal gray decreases reward consumption

*H. NOAMANY1, C. SICILIANO1, X. CHEN1, J. WANG1, Y. LEOW1, E. Y. KIMCHI3, C. M. VANDER WEELE2, K. M. TYE2;
2Brain and Cognitive Sci., 1MIT, Cambridge, MA; 3Dept. of Neurol., Massachusetts Gen. Hosp., Boston, MA

Presentation 075.19 / YY3 Thalamic filtering of task-relevant information to amygdala across changing contingencies

*C. A. LEPPLA1, P. NAMBURI2, G. GLOBER2, C.-J. CHANG2, Y. FENG2, M. JAY2, K. M. TYE1;
1Brain and Cognitive Sci., 2MIT, Cambridge, MA

Presentation 075.20 / YY4 Cortical-brainstem projections gate compulsive alcohol drinking

*C. SICILIANO1, X. CHEN1, H. NOAMANY1, J. WANG1, Y. LEOW1, E. Y. KIMCHI3, C. M. VANDER WEELE2, K. M. TYE2;
2Brain and Cognitive Sci., 1MIT, Cambridge, MA; 3Dept. of Neurol., Massachusetts Gen. Hosp., Boston, MA

Presentation 075.21 / YY5 Homeostatic signals for social and appetitive stimuli interact in DRN dopamine neurons

*G. A. MATTHEWS1, E. Y. KIMCHI2, E. PERONI3, E. M. BREWER3, G. S. PEREIRA5, J. WANG4, C. A. LEPPLA6, C. P. WILDES3, R. WICHMANN7, K. M. TYE6;
1Brain & Cognitive Sci., Picower Inst. For Learning & Memory, MIT, Cambridge, MA; 2Dept. of Neurol., Massachusetts Gen. Hosp., Boston, MA; 3Brain & Cognitive Sci., 4Picower Inst. for Learning & Memory, MIT, Cambridge, MA; 5UFMG, Belo Horizonte, Brazil; 6Brain and Cognitive Sci., MIT, Cambridge, MA; 7Picower Inst. for Learning and Memory, MIT, Cambridge, MA

Presentation 075.22 / YY6 Neurotensin in the basolateral amygdala gate valence-specific plasticity underlying associative learning

*J. M. OLSON1, P. NAMBURI2, N. HITORA-IMAMURA4, A. BEYELER5, G. G. CALHOON2, S. R. CHOUDHURY6, X. SHI6,3, A. C. FELIX-ORTIZ2, H. O. KING3, M. BORIO2, E. M. IZADMEHR2, M. SILVESTRE2, C. A. SICILIANO2, K. M. MCCULLOGH7,8,9, K. J. RESSLER8,7,9, F. ZHANG6,3, K. M. TYE2;
1Cognitive Sci., 2Picower Inst. for Learning and Memory, 3McGovern Inst. for Brain Res., MIT, Cambridge, MA; 4Dept. of Pharmacol., Hokkaido Univ., Sapporo-shi, Japan; 5INSERM 1215, Bordeaux Cedex, France; 6Broad Inst., Cambridge, MA; 7Behavioral Neuroscience, Dept. of Psychiatry and Behavioral Sci., Emory Univ., Atlanta, GA; 8Div. of Depression & Anxiety Disorders, McLean Hosp., Belmont, MA; 9Dept. of Psychiatry, Harvard Med. Sch., Boston, MA

Session 081 Animal Cognition and Behavior: Executive Function: Network Activity

Presentation 081.11 / EEE16 Beta-Gamma rhythms control the balance between cognitive flexibility and predictability

*A. BASTOS, M. LUNDQVIST, E. K. MILLER;
The Picower Inst. for Learning and Memory and Dept. of Brain and Cognit, MIT, Cambridge, MA

Presentation 081.12 / EEE17 Modeling of oscillatory gating for cognitive function

*J. SHERFEY1,3, S. ARDID2, J. HASS4, N. J. KOPELL2, E. K. MILLER3, M. E. HASSELMO1;
1Psychological and Brain Sci., 2Dept. of Mathematics & Statistics, Boston Univ., Boston, MA; 3The Picower Inst. for Learning & Memory and Dept. of Brain & Cognitive Sci., MIT, Cambridge, MA; 4Central Inst. of Mental Health, Med. Fac. Mannheim of Heidelberg Univ., Mannheim, Germany

Session 088 Molecular, Biochemical, and Genetic Techniques: Molecular Techniques I

Presentation 088.13 / III25 High speed voltage imaging and optogenetic control of neural activity in living mouse brain

*M. H. MURDOCK1, K. D. PIATKEVICH1, S. BENSUSSEN2, H.-A. TSENG2, D. GOODWIN1, C. LINGHU1, O. A. SHEMESH1, S. SHROFF2, E. JUNG1, A. YANG1, A. WASSIE1, L.-H. TSAI1, X. HAN2, E. S. BOYDEN1;
1MIT, Cambridge, MA; 2Biomed. Engin., Boston Univ., Boston, MA

Session 090 Data Analysis and Statistics: Human Data: EEG, Electrophysiology, and DBS

Presentation 090.06 / III48 A hidden Markov model for estimating burst suppression states

*S. CHAKRAVARTY1, T. BAUM4, J. AN2,5, P. KAHALI6,1, B. WESTOVER6, E. N. BROWN1,2,6,3;
1The Picower Inst. for Learning & Memory, 2Dept. of Brain and Cognitive Sci., 3Inst. of Med. Engin. and Sci., MIT, Cambridge, MA; 4Penn State Univ., University Park, PA; 5Duke-NUS Med. Sch., Natl. Univ. of Singapore, Singapore, Singapore; 6Dept. of Anesthesia, Critical Care and Pain Med., Massachusetts Gen. Hosp., Boston, MA

 

Sunday, Nov. 4, 2018

Session 125 Oscillations and Synchrony in the Human Brain

Presentation 125.02 / H2 What’s the difference between sleep and anesthesia? Evidence that posterior and anterior phase-amplitude coupling distinguish unconsciousness from unarousability

*E. P. STEPHEN1, M. J. PRERAU2, O. JOHNSON-AKEJU3, G. C. HOTAN1, S. KHAN5, M. HÄMÄLÄINEN5, E. N. BROWN1, P. L. PURDON4;
1MIT, Cambridge, MA; 2Anesthesia, Critical Care, and Pain Med., Massachusetts Gen. Hosp., Charlestown, MA; 3Massachusetts Gen. Hosp., Boston, MA; 4Anesthesia, Critical Care, and Pain Mgmt., Massachusetts Gen. Hosp., Charlestown, MA; 5Massachusetts Gen. Hosp., Harvard Med. Sch., Charlestown, MA

Presentation 125.24 / I6 Neuronal phase-coupling predicts neuronal coding

*M. SIEGEL1,2,3, C. VON NICOLAI1,2, E. K. MILLER4;
1Ctr. for Integrative Neurosci., 2MEG Ctr., Univ. of Tuebingen, Tuebingen, Germany; 3Picower Inst. for Learning and Memory, MIT, Cambridge, MA; 4Picower Inst. Learning Memory, Massachusetts Inst. Technol., Cambridge, MA

Session 143 Striate Cortex: Plasticity

Presentation 143.15 / FF1 Distinct requirements for layer 4 NMDA receptors in experience-dependent visual cortical plasticity

*M.-F. FONG1, P. S. FINNIE1, T. KIM1, A. THOMAZEAU1, E. S. KAPLAN2,1, S. F. COOKE3,1, M. F. BEAR1;
1Brain and Cognitive Sci., MIT, Cambridge, MA; 2Seattle Children's Res. Inst., Seattle, WA; 3Inst. of Psychiatry, Psychology & Neuroscience, Dept. of Basic and Clin. Neurosci., King's Col. London, London, United Kingdom

Session 170 Anatomical Methods: Staining, Tracing, and Imaging Techniques: Sample Preparation

Presentation 170.17 / III10 eTANGO: A technology platform for rapid, uniform, cost-effective staining of intact brains

*D. YUN1,2, Y.-G. PARK1,2, J. H. CHO3, G. DRUMMOND1,2, Y. TIAN3, H. CHOI1,2, T. KU1,2, L. RUELAS3, K. CHUNG1,2,3,4,5;
1Inst. for Med. Engin. and Sci., Massachusetts Inst. of Technol. (MIT), Cambridge, MA; 2Picower Inst. for Learning and Memory, 3Dept. of Chem. Engin., 4Dept. of Brain and Cognitive Sci., MIT, Cambridge, MA; 5Broad Inst. of Harvard Univ. and MIT, Cambridge, MA

Presentation 170.18 / III11 Immersion media, custom tools, and protocols for single-cell resolution mapping of intact brains using lightsheet microscopy

*N. EVANS1, Y.-G. PARK1, D. YUN1, V. LILASCHAROEN2, B. LIM2, K. CHUNG1;
1MIT, Cambridge, MA; 2UCSD, San Diego, CA

Presentation 170.19 / III12 SHIELD: Simultaneous global protection of biomolecules, protein fluorescence, and tissue architecture via polyfunctional crosslinkers

*Y.-G. PARK1,2, C. SOHN1,2, R. CHEN1,2, M. MCCUE1,2, G. T. DRUMMOND1,2, T. KU1,2, D. YUN1,2, N. B. EVANS1,2, H. C. OAK3, W. TRIEU4, H. CHOI1,2, X. JIN7, V. LILASCHAROEN8, J. WANG9, M. C. TRUTTMANN10, H. W. QI5,6, H. L. PLOEGH11, T. R. GOLUB7, S.-C. CHEN9, M. P. FROSCH12, H. J. KULIK5, B. LIM8, K. CHUNG1,2,5,3,7;
1Inst. for Med. Engin. and Sci., 2Picower Inst. for Learning and Memory, 3Dept. of Brain and Cognitive Sci., 4Dept. of Biol. Engin., 5Dept. of Chem. Engin., 6Dept. of Chem., MIT, Cambridge, MA; 7Broad Inst. of Harvard Univ. and MIT, Cambridge, MA; 8Neurobio. Section, Div. of Biol. Sci., UCSD, La Jolla, CA; 9Dept. of Mechanical and Automation Engin., The Chinese Univ. of Hong Kong, Shatin, Hong Kong; 10Program in Cell. and Mol. Med., 11Boston Children's Hosp. and Harvard Med. Sch., Boston, MA; 12Massachusetts Gen. Inst. for Neurodegenerative Dis., Massachusetts Gen. Hosp. and Harvard Med. Sch., Charlestown, MA

Presentation 170.20 / III13 A high-throughput platform for large-scale mapping of the human brain at subcellular resolution

*T. KU1,2, H. CHOI1, J. WANG5, D. H. YUN1, N. B. EVANS1, S.-C. CHEN5, M. P. FROSCH6, K. CHUNG1,2,3,4,7;
1Inst. for Med. Engin. and Sci., 2Picower Inst. for Learning and Memory, 3Dept. of Chem. Engin., 4Dept. of Brain and Cognitive Sci., MIT, Cambridge, MA; 5Dept. of Mechanical and Automation Engin., The Chinese Univ. of Hong Kong, N.T., Hong Kong; 6Dept. of Pathology, Massachusetts Gen. Hosp., Boston, MA; 7Broad Inst. of Harvard Univ. and MIT, Cambridge, MA Display Abstract

Presentation 170.21 / III14 An open-source image-processing library for quantitative multidimensional analysis of volumetric microscopy images

*J. SWANEY1, L. D. KAMENTSKY1, K. CHUNG2;
2Brain and Cognitive Sci., 1MIT, Cambridge, MA

Session 201 Structural Plasticity I

Presentation 201.23 / E16 ADAR-dependent RNA editing of complexin regulates activity-mediated structural and functional plasticity at the Drosophila neuromuscular junction

*E. BRIJA, R. W. CHO1,2, J. T. LITTLETON1,2;
1Dept. of Brain and Cognitive Sci., 2Dept. of Biol., MIT, Cambridge, MA

Session 202 Structural Plasticity II

Presentation 202.10 / E30 Enrichment of plasticity-related synaptic proteins at functionally identified V1 synapses during ocular dominance plasticity in vivo

*P. IP1, T. KU2, S. EL-BOUSTANI3, K. CHUNG2, M. SUR2;
1Picower Inst. for Learning and Memory, 2Dept. of Brain and Cognitive Sci., MIT, Cambridge, MA; 3Ecole Polytechnique Fédérale de Lausanne, Lausanne, Switzerland

Presentation 202.16 / E36 In vivo imaging of synapse assembly/disassembly across a full dendritic arbor on a minute time scale

*J. BOIVIN, K. P. BERRY, Y. XUE, P. T. C. SO, E. NEDIVI;
MIT, Cambridge, MA

Session 238 Mechanisms of Attention

Presentation 238.30 / AAA5 Active control of arousal by a locus coeruleus GABAergic circuit

*V. BRETON-PROVENCHER1, M. SUR2;
1Picower Inst. for Learning and Memory, 2Dept. of Brain and Cognitive Sci., MIT, Cambridge, MA

Session SS02 Breaking Barriers for Young Women in Science Social

Presentation SOC02 Special Guest

Kay M. Tye.
BioEngineering, MIT, Cambridge, MA, USA.

 

Monday, Nov. 5, 2018

Session 280 Synaptogenesis and Activity-Dependent Development: Synapse Maturation and Remodeling

Presentation 280.10 / C18 Functional changes in connectivity induced by differential silencing or ablation of tonic versus phasic motoneurons in Drosophila

*N. A. APONTE-SANTIAGO1, J. T. LITTLETON2;
1Biol., MIT, Cambridge, MA; 2Dept. of Biol. and Dept. of Brain and Cognitive Sci., The Picower Inst. for Learning and Memory, Massachusetts Inst. of Technol., Cambridge, MA

Session 327 Behavioral Aspects of Memory (Re)Consolidation

Presentation 327.01 / FFF4 Memory interactions across wakefulness and sleep: Consolidation and reconsolidation of auditory classification learning in a songbird

*T. P. BRAWN1, H. C. NUSBAUM2, D. MARGOLIASH3;
1Picower Inst. for Learning and Memory, MIT, Cambridge, MA; 2Psychology, Univ. of Chicago Dept. of Psychology, Chicago, IL; 3Organismal Biol. and Anat., Univ. of Chicago Dept. of Organismal Biol. and Anat., Chicago, IL

Session 375 Intrinsic Membrane Properties: Neural Oscillators and Dendritic Properties

Presentation 375.20 / F13 Oscillatory activity in local cortical networks during drug-induced loss of consciousness

*F. J. FLORES1,3,5, S. B. KODANDARAMAIAH10, J. AN6, E. S. BOYDEN7,8,9, C. FOREST11, E. N. BROWN7,5,12,4,2;
1Anesthesia, Critical Care and Pain Med., Massachusetts Gen. Hosp., Cambridge, MA; 2Anesthesia, Critical Care and Pain Med., Massachusetts Gen. Hosp., Boston, MA; 3Harvard Med. Sch., Harvard Univ., Boston, MA; 4Harvard Med. Sch., Harvard Univ., Cambridge, MA; 5Picower Inst. for Learning and Memory, 6Harvard-MIT Div. of Health, Science, and Technol., 8Media Lab., 9Biol. Engin., 7MIT, Cambridge, MA; 10Mechanical Engin., Univ. of Minnesota Twin Cities, Minneapolis, MN; 11Georgia Tech., Atlanta, GA; 12Inst. for Med. Engin. and Sci., Massachusets Insititute of Technolgy, Cambridge, MA

Session 423 Hippocampal Circuits and Cognition

Presentation 423.08 / III5 A feedback circuit shaping spatial and reward expectation during visually guided locomotion

*E. M. ADAM, M. SUR;
Picower Inst. for Learning and Memory, MIT, Cambridge, MA

Session 431 Physiological Methods: Electrophysiology: Electrode Arrays I

Presentation 431.24 / LLL59 Open ephys++: High performance open-source firmware, apis, and hardware for closed-loop neuroscience experiments

*J. P. NEWMAN1, J. ZHANG1, J. VOIGTS2, M. T. HARNETT3, M. A. WILSON4;
1Dept. of Brain and Cognitive Sci., 2Brain and Cog. Sci., 4Picower Inst. Learn/Memory, 3MIT, Cambridge, MA

 

Tuesday, Nov. 6

Session 445 Network Interactions, Oscillations, and Synchrony

Presentation 445.06 Central thalamic deep brain stimulation enhances dominant spiking activity profiles of cortical neurons in healthy and behaving non-human primates

*J. L. BAKER1,2, J.-W. RYOU1, J. A. DONOGHUE2, S. J. KORNBLITH2, E. K. MILLER2, N. D. SCHIFF1, K. P. PURPURA1;
1Brain and Mind Res. Institute, Div. of Systems Neurol. and Neuroscienc, Weill Cornell Med. Col., New York, NY; 22The Picower Inst. for Learning and Memory and Dept. of Brain & Cognitive Sciences, Massachusetts Inst. of Technol., Cambridge, MA

Presentation 445.07 Thalamic stimulation defragments cortical networks and wakes up anesthetized monkeys

*J. A. DONOGHUE1,2,3, S. J. KORNBLITH1, M. LUNDQVIST2, J. E. ROY2, M. MAHNKE2, J. YANAR1, E. N. BROWN2,3, E. K. MILLER2;
1Brain and Cognitive Sci., 2The Picower Inst. for Learning and Memory and Dept. of Brain and Cognitive Sci., MIT, Cambridge, MA; 3Hlth. Sci. and Technol., Harvard Med. Sch., Boston, MA

Session 453 New Cortical and Subcortical Circuits for Food Reward

Presentation 453.07 Basolateral amygdala microcircuits rapidly change with acute food deprivation

C.-J. CHANG1, G. G. CALHOON1, *A. K. SUTTON2, A. M. LIBSTER1, A. CHIOINO1, G. F. GLOBER1, C. L. LEVEQUE1, G. D. MURPHY1, P. NAMBURI1, M. SANCHEZ1, C. A. LEPPLA1, C. SICILIANO1, C. WILDES1, E. KIMCHI1, A. BEYELER4, K. M. TYE3;
1Picower Inst. for Learning and Memory, 3Brain and Cognitive Sci., 2MIT, Cambridge, MA; 4INSERM 1215, Bordeaux Cedex, France

Session 493 Voluntary Movements: Reaching Control: Motor Learning: Animal

Presentation 493.17 / PP11 Emergence of neuron clusters in mouse motor cortex during learning

*K. LI, J. K. P. IP, M. SUR;
Picower Inst. for Learning and Memory, MIT, Cambridge, MA

Presentation 493.18 / PP12 Patterns of astrocytic microdomain activity in the motor cortex during motor learning

*J. SHIH1, C. DELEPINE2, M. SUR2;
1Brain and Cognitive Sci., MIT/Picower Inst. for Learning and Memory, Cambridge, MA; 2Brain and Cognitive Sci., MIT/Picower Inst. For Learning and Memory, Cambridge, MA

Presentation 493.19 / PP13 Critical contribution of astrocytes to motor learning in vivo

*C. DELEPINE1, M. SUR2;
1Brain and Cognitive Sci. Dept., 2Dept. of Brain and Cognitive Sci., MIT, Cambridge, MA

Session 523 Computation, Modeling, and Simulation: EEG, Evoked Potential, and Electrophysiology

Presentation 523.12 / LLL30 Detecting bursts in electroencephalography and local field potential spectrograms using a hidden Markov model

*I. C. RICE1, S. CHAKRAVARTY2, P. KAHALI2,5, J. DONOGHUE1,2, M. MAHNKE3, E. K. MILLER2,3, O. JOHNSON-AKEJU5, E. BROWN1,2,3,5,4;
1Dept. of Hlth. Sci. and Technol., Harvard Univ. and MIT, Cambridge, MA; 2Picower Inst. for Learning and Memory, 3Dept. of Brain and Cognitive Sci., 4Inst. of Med. Engin. and Sci., MIT, Cambridge, MA; 5Dept. of Anesthesia, Critical Care and Pain Med., Massachusetts Gen. Hosp., Boston, MA

Session 439 Whole-Brain Analysis of Cells and Circuits by Tissue Clearing and Light-Sheet Microscopy - Hiroki R. Ueda

Presentation 439.07 Multi-scale high-dimensional imaging and phenotyping of complex biological system

K. Chung;
Brain and Cognitive Sciences, Massachusetts Institute of Technology, Cambridge, MA.

Session 539 Postsynaptic Organization and Structure

Presentation 539.06 Npas4 is a critical regulator of learning-induced plasticity at mossy fiber-CA3 synapses during contextual memory formation

*F.-J. WENG1, R. I. GARCIA1, S. LUTZU2, K. ALVINA2,3, Y. ZHANG1, M. DUSHKO1, T. KU1, K. ZEMOURA1, D. RICH1, D. GARCIA-DOMINGUEZ1, M. HUNG1, T. D. YELHEKAR1, A. T. SORENSEN1,4, W. XU1, K. CHUNG1, P. E. CASTILLO2, Y. LIN1;
1Dept. of Brain and Cognitive Sci., MIT, Cambridge, MA; 2Dept. of Neurosci., Albert Einstein Col. of Med., Bronx, NY; 3Dept. of Biol. Sci., Texas Tech. Univ., Lubbock, TX; 4Dept. of Neurosci., Univ. of Copenhagen, Copenhagen, Denmark

Session 604 Place Cells

Presentation 604.08 / HHH40 Serial cells track the global temporal ordering of discrete episodic events

*C. SUN1, W. YANG2, J. MARTIN1, S. TONEGAWA1;
1Dept. of Brain and Cognitive Sci., MIT, Cambridge, MA; 2The Univesity of Edinburgh, Edinburgh, United Kingdom

 

Wednesday, Nov. 7, 2018

Session 633 Animal Cognition and Behavior: Learning and Memory: Cortical-Hippocampal Interactions II

Presentation 633.03 Assessing the role of hippocampal replay in retrospective revaluation

*H. L. PENAGOS1, S. J. GERSHMAN3, M. A. WILSON2;
1Picower Inst. for Learning and Memory, 2Picower Inst. Learn/Memory, MIT, Cambridge, MA; 3Harvard Univ., Cambridge, MA

Presentation 633.04 Hippocampal remapping as learned clustering of experience

*H. SANDERS1, M. A. WILSON2, S. GERSHMAN3;
2Picower Inst. Learn/Memory, 1MIT, Cambridge, MA; 3Harvard Univ., Cambridge, MA

Session 648 Synaptic Transmission: Modulation: Mechanisms of Action

Presentation 648.17 / H3 Examining the role of Drosophila synaptotagmin 7 in synaptic transmission

*M. C. QUINONES-FRIAS1, Z. GUAN1, Y. AKBERGENOVA1, T. LITTLETON1,2;
1Picower Inst., 2Biol. Dept., MIT, Cambridge, MA

Session 702 Computation, Modeling, and Simulation: Network Models: Theory II

Presentation 702.13 / MMM2 Combination and stability properties of echo-state recurrent neural networks

*L. KOZACHKOV1, E. K. MILLER2, J.-J. SLOTINE3;
2Brain and Cognitive Sci., 3Mechanical Engineering; Brain & Cognitive Sci., 1MIT, Cambridge, MA

Session 732 Oscillations and Synchrony: Unit Studies

Presentation 732.11 / D42 Structured thalamocortical dynamics in monkeys during loss and recovery of consciousness

*J. YANAR, J. A. DONOGHUE, M. LUNDQVIST, M. MAHKNE, E. N. BROWN, E. K. MILLER;
Brain and Cognitive Sci., MIT, Cambridge, MA

Session 757 Huntington's Disease: Molecular Mechanisms II

Presentation 757.07 / GG5 Cell type-specific transcriptome profiling of Huntington’s disease mouse models

*M. THERRIEN1, M. HEIMAN2;
1Broad Inst., Cambridge, MA; 2Brain and Cognitive Sci., MIT, Cambridge, MA

Session 767 Visual Cognition: Decision Making II

Presentation 767.11 / TT11 Bidirectional control of orienting behavior by distinct prefrontal circuits

*R. HUDA1, G. O. SIPE1, E. ADAM1, V. BRETON-PROVENCHER1, G. PHO1, L. GUNTER1, I. R. WICKERSHAM2, M. SUR1;
1Brain and Cognitive Sci., Picower Inst. for Learning and Memory, MIT, Cambridge, MA; 2McGovern Inst. for Brain Res., MIT, Cambridge, MA

Session 796 Physiological Methods: Optical Methodology: Application

Presentation 796.11 / DP15/MMM26 Imaging neuronal responses through all cortical layers and subplate of visual cortex in awake mice with optimized three photon microscopy

*M. YILDIRIM1, H. SUGIHARA2, P. SO3, M. SUR4;
1Picower Inst. for Learning and Memory, 2The Picower Inst., 3Mechanical Engin., 4Dept. of Brain and Cognitive Sci., MIT, Cambridge, MA

 

 

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