Advertisement

Learning and Memory

Chapter
  • 929 Downloads
Part of the Biological and Medical Physics, Biomedical Engineering book series (BIOMEDICAL)

Keywords

NMDA Receptor Ventral Tegmental Area AMPA Receptor Fear Conditioning Drug Addiction 
These keywords were added by machine and not by the authors. This process is experimental and the keywords may be updated as the learning algorithm improves.

Preview

Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.

Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.

References and Further Reading

General References

  1. Bear MF, Connors BW, and Paradiso MA [2001]. Neuroscience: Exploring the Brain (2nd ed.) Baltimore, MD: Lippincott, Williams and Wilkins.Google Scholar
  2. Kandel ER [2001]. The molecular biology of memory storage: A dialogue between genes and synapses. Science 294: 1030–1038.CrossRefADSGoogle Scholar
  3. Kandel ER, Schwartz JH, and Jessel TM [2000]. Principles of Neural Science (4th edition). Norwalk CT: Appleton and Lange.Google Scholar
  4. Lamprecht R, and LeDoux J [2004]. Structural plasticity and memory. Nature Rev. Neurosci., 5: 45–54.CrossRefGoogle Scholar

Synaptic Assembly

  1. Biederer T, et al. [2002]. SynCAM, a synaptic adhesive molecule that drives synapse assembly. Science, 297: 1525–1531.CrossRefADSGoogle Scholar
  2. Dalva MB, et al. [2000]. EphB receptors interact with NMDA receptors and regulate excitatory synapse formation. Cell, 103: 945–956.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  3. Dean C, et al. [2003]. Neurexin mediates the assembly of presynaptic terminals. Nature Neurosci., 7: 708–716.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  4. Penzes P, et al. [2003]. Rapid induction of dendritic spine morphogenesis by trans-synaptic EphrinB-EphB receptor activation of the Rho GEF Kalirin. Neuron, 37:263–274.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  5. Takasu MA, et al. [2002]. Modulation of NMDA receptor-dependent calcium influx and gene expression through EphB receptors. Science, 295: 491–495.CrossRefADSGoogle Scholar

The Presynaptic Active Zone

  1. Atwood HL, and Karunanithi S [2002]. Diversification of synaptic strength: Presynaptic elements. Nature Rev. Neurosci., 3: 497–516.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  2. Chen YA, and Scheller RH [2001]. SNARE-mediated membrane fusion. Nature Rev. Mol. Cell Biol., 2: 98–106.zbMATHCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  3. Dobrunz LE, and Stevens CF [1997]. Heterogeneity of release probability, facilitation and depletion at central synapses. Neuron, 18: 995–1008.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  4. Jahn R, Lang T, and Südhof TC [2003]. Membrane fusion. Cell, 112: 519–533.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  5. Rizo J, and Südhof TC [2002]. SNAREs and Munc18 in synaptic vesicle fusion. Nature Rev. Neurosci., 3: 641–653.Google Scholar
  6. Yoshihara M, and Littleton JT [2002]. Synaptotagmin I functions as a calcium sensor to synchronize neurotransmitter release. Neuron, 36: 897–908.CrossRefGoogle Scholar

The Postsynaptic Density

  1. Bredt DS, and Nicoll RA [2003]. AMPA receptor trafficking at excitatory synapses. Neuron, 40: 361–379.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  2. Impey S, Obrietan K, and Storm DR [1999]. Making new connections: Role of ERK MAP kinase signaling in neuronal plasticity. Neuron, 23: 11–14.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  3. Kennedy MB [2000]. Signal-processing machines at the postsynaptic density. Science, 290: 750–754.CrossRefADSGoogle Scholar
  4. Kim JH [2003]. Presynaptic activation of silent synapses and growth of new synapses contribute to intermediate and long-term facilitation in Aplysia. Neuron,40:151–165.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  5. Kim JH, and Huganir RL [1999]. Organization and regulation of proteins at synapses. Curr. Opin. Cell Biol., 11: 248–254.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  6. Malinow R [2003]. AMPA receptor trafficking and long-term potentiation. Phil. Trans. R. Soc. Lond. B, 358: 7–7-714.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  7. Sheng M, and Kim MJ [2002]. Postsynaptic signaling and plasticity mechanisms. Science, 298: 776–780.CrossRefADSGoogle Scholar
  8. Sweatt JD [2001]. The neuronal MAP kinase cascade: A biochemical signal integration system subserving synaptic plasticity and memory. J. Neurochem., 76: 1–10.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  9. Thomas GM, and Huganir RL [2004]. MAPK cascade signalling and synaptic plasticity. Nature Rev. Neurosci., 5: 173–182.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  10. Ziff EB [1997]. Enlightening the postsynaptic density. Neuron, 19: 1163–1174.CrossRefGoogle Scholar

Long-Term Potentiation

  1. Bliss TVP, and Collingridge GL [1993]. A synaptic model of memory: Long-term potentiation in the hippocampus. Nature, 361: 31–39.CrossRefADSGoogle Scholar
  2. Lisman J, Schulman H, and Cline H [2002]. The molecular basis of CaMKII function in synaptic and behavioral memory. Nature Rev. Neurosci., 3: 175–190.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  3. Malenka RC, and Nicoll RA [1999]. Long-term potentiation—A decade of progress? Science, 285: 1870–1874.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  4. McGaugh JL [2000]. Memory—A century of consolidation. Science, 287: 248–251.CrossRefADSGoogle Scholar

Bidirectional Synaptic Plasticity

  1. Abraham WC, and Bear MF [1996]. Metaplasticity: The plasticity of synaptic plasticity. Trends Neurosci., 19: 126–130.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  2. Shouval HZ, Bear MF, and Cooper LN [2002]. A unified model of NMDA receptor-dependent bidirectional synaptic plasticity. Proc. Natl. Acad. Sci. USA, 99:10831–10836.CrossRefADSGoogle Scholar

Fear Conditioning

  1. Blair HT, et al. [2001]. Synaptic plasticity in the lateral amygdala: A cellular hypothesis for fear conditioning. Learn. Mem., 8: 229–242.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  2. McKernan MG, and Shinnick-Gallagher P [1997]. Fear conditioning incuces a lasting potentiation of synaptic currents in vitro. Nature, 390: 607–611.CrossRefADSGoogle Scholar
  3. Rogan MT, and LeDoux JE [1996]. Emotion: Systems, cells and synaptic plasticity. Cell, 85: 469–475.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  4. Rogan MT, Stäubli UV, and LeDoux JE [1997]. Fear conditioning induces associative long-term potentiation in amygdala. Nature, 390: 604–607.CrossRefADSGoogle Scholar
  5. Schafe GE, et al. [2001]. Memory consolidation of Pavlovian fear conditioning: A cellular and molecular perspective. Trends Neurosci., 24: 540–546.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  6. Shumyatsky GP, et al. [2002]. Identification of a signaling network in lateral nucleus of the amygdala important for inhibiting memory specifically related to learned fear. Cell, 111: 905–918.CrossRefGoogle Scholar

Drug Addiction

  1. Berke JD, and Hyman SE [2000]. Addiction, dopamine, and ther molecular mechansism of memory. Neuron, 25: 515–532.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  2. Fiorillo CD, Tobler PN, and Schultz W [2003]. Discrete coding of reward probability and uncertainty by dopamine neurons. Science, 299: 1898–1902.CrossRefADSGoogle Scholar
  3. Hyman SE, and Malenka RC [2001]. Addiction and the brain: The neurobiology of compulsion and its persistence. Nature Rev. Neurosci., 2: 6695–703.Google Scholar
  4. Koob GF, Sanna PP, and Bloom FE [1998]. Neuroscience of addiction. Neuron, 21:467–476.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  5. Mansvelder HD, and McGehee [2000]. Long-term potentiation of excitatory inputs to brain reward areas by nicotine. Neuron, 27: 349–357.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  6. Nestler EJ [2001]. Molecular basis of long-term plasticity underlying addiction. Nature Rev. Neurosci., 2: 119–128.CrossRefADSGoogle Scholar
  7. Saal D, et al. [2003]. Drugs of abuse and stress trigger a common synaptic adaptation in dopamergic neurons. Neuron, 37: 577–582.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  8. Schultz W, Dayan P, and Montague PR [1997]. A neural substrate of prediction and reward. Science, 275: 1593–1599.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  9. Waelti P, Dickinson A, and Schultz W [2001]. Dopamine responses comply with basic assumptions of formal learning theory, Nature, 412: 43–48.CrossRefADSGoogle Scholar

Suggested Reading

  1. Martin KC, and Kosik KS [2002]. Synaptic tagging: Who’s it? Nature Rev. Neurosci., 3: 813–820.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  2. Paulsen O, and Sejnowski TJ [2000]. Neural patterns of activity and long-term synaptic plasticity. Curr. Opin. Neurobiol., 10: 172–179.CrossRefGoogle Scholar

Copyright information

© Springer Science+Business Media, Inc. 2005

Personalised recommendations