Computational Neuroscience

Trends in Research, 1997

  • James M. Bower

Table of contents

  1. Front Matter
    Pages i-xix
  2. Subcellular

    1. Front Matter
      Pages 1-1
    2. Andrew DeWan, Lana C. Rutherford, Gina G. Turrigiano
      Pages 3-6
    3. Samuel R. H. Joseph, Volker Steuber, David J. Willshaw
      Pages 7-12
    4. Steven B. Lowen, Sydney S. Cash, Mu-ming Poo, Malvin C. Teich
      Pages 13-18
  3. Cellular

    1. Front Matter
      Pages 37-37
    2. Raymond A. Chitwood, Brenda J. Claiborne, David B. Jaffe
      Pages 59-64
    3. Ricci Ieong, Michael Stiber
      Pages 87-92
    4. Bart Krekelberg, John G. Taylor
      Pages 107-114
    5. Huo Lu, F. W. Prior, L. J. Larson-Prior
      Pages 115-121
    6. Bruce H. McCormick, Glen T. Prusky, Sandeep Tewari
      Pages 129-134
    7. Bartlett W. Mel, Ernst Niebur, David W. Croft
      Pages 135-140
    8. Mark M. Millonas, Philip S. Ulinski
      Pages 141-146
    9. Hirofumi Nagashino, Yohsuke Kinouchi
      Pages 147-152
    10. Madhvi Patil, Christiane Linster, Michael Hasselmo
      Pages 159-165
    11. Michael G. Paulin
      Pages 167-170
    12. Robert I. Pitts, V. Sundareswaran, Lucia M. Vaina
      Pages 171-176
    13. Jaap van Pelt, Alexander E. Dityatev, Andreas Schierwagen
      Pages 203-207
    14. C. van Vreeswijk, H. Sompolinsky
      Pages 209-213
    15. Arthur Vermeulen, Jean-Pierre Rospars
      Pages 215-219
    16. Robert Worth, Samir Sayegh, Kishan Ranasingh
      Pages 221-223
  4. Network

About this book


This volume includes papers presented at the Fifth Annual Computational Neurosci­ ence meeting (CNS*96) held in Boston, Massachusetts, July 14 - 17, 1996. This collection includes 148 of the 234 papers presented at the meeting. Acceptance for mceting presenta­ tion was based on the peer review of preliminary papers originally submitted in May of 1996. The papers in this volume represent final versions of this work submitted in January of 1997. As represented by this volume, computational neuroscience continues to expand in quality, size and breadth of focus as increasing numbers of neuroscientists are taking a computational approach to understanding nervous system function. Defining computa­ tional neuroscience as the exploration of how brains compute, it is clear that there is al­ most no subject or area of modern neuroscience research that is not appropriate for computational studies. The CNS meetings as well as this volume reflect this scope and di­ versity.


Nervous System behavior computational neuroscience neural network neuroscience tissue

Editors and affiliations

  • James M. Bower
    • 1
  1. 1.California Institute of TechnologyPasadenaUSA

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