Ch45VRENeurons

Ch45VRENeurons - Figure 45.9 Membranes Can Be Depolarized...

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Chapter 45. Neurons and Nervous System
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The Big Picture Comparisons of endocrine and neural systems Homeostasis- long and short term strategies How does the nervous system communicate with the outside world? What is the structure of the language used by the nervous system to communicate within itself?
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The Smaller Picture Neurons-axons-dendrites-synapses- interneurons-networks Ganglia-brain Central versus peripheral nerve system Glia Afferents-efferents Membrane potentials-excitatory and inhibitory potentials-action potentials
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Figure 45.1 Nervous Systems Vary in Size and Complexity
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Figure 45.1 Nervous Systems Vary in Size and Complexity (Part 1)
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Figure 45.1 Nervous Systems Vary in Size and Complexity (Part 2)
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Figure 45.2 Brains Vary in Size and Complexity
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Figure 45.3 Neurons
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Figure 45.3 Neurons
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The even smaller picture Membrane permeability to ions Ionic Channels – leak and gated Neurotransmitters-Receptors Agonists-Antagonists Membrane potentials
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Figure 45.4 Wrapping Up an Axon Glia: Oligodendrocytes Astrocytes Microglia
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Figure 45.5 Measuring the Membrane Potential
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Figure 45.6 Ion Transporters and Channels Electrochemical gradient
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Figure 45.6 Ion Transporters and Channels (Part 1)
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Figure 45.6 Ion Transporters and Channels (Part 2)
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Figure 45.7 Using the Nernst Equation
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Figure 45.7 Using the Nernst Equation (Part 1)
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Figure 45.7 Using the Nernst Equation (Part 1)
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Figure 45.7 Using the Nernst Equation (Part 2)
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Figure 45.7 Using the Nernst Equation (Part 2)
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Figure 45.7 Using the Nernst Equation (Part 3)
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Figure 45.7 Using the Nernst Equation (Part 4)
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Figure 45.8 Patch Clamping
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Figure 45.9 Membranes Can Be Depolarized or Hyperpolarized
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Figure 45.9 Membranes Can Be Depolarized or Hyperpolarized (Part 1)
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Unformatted text preview: Figure 45.9 Membranes Can Be Depolarized or Hyperpolarized (Part 2) Figure 45.9 Membranes Can Be Depolarized or Hyperpolarized (Part 3) Figure 45.9 Membranes Can Be Depolarized or Hyperpolarized (Part 4) Figure 45.10 The Course of an Action Potential Figure 45.10 The Course of an Action Potential (Part 1) Figure 45.10 The Course of an Action Potential (Part 2) Figure 45.10 The Course of an Action Potential (Part 3) Figure 45.10 The Course of an Action Potential (Part 3) Figure 45.11 Action Potentials Travel along Axons Figure 45.11 Action Potentials Travel along Axons (Part 1) Figure 45.11 Action Potentials Travel along Axons (Part 2) Figure 45.11 Action Potentials Travel along Axons (Part 3) Figure 45.12 Saltatory Action Potentials Figure 45.13 Chemical Synaptic Transmission Begins with the Arrival of an Action Potential Figure 45.14 Chemically Gated Channels Figure 45.15 The Postsynaptic Neuron Sums Information Figure 45.15 The Postsynaptic Neuron Sums Information Figure 45.16 Two Ionotropic Glutamate Receptors Figure 45.17 Repeated Stimulation Can Cause Long-Term Potentiation Figure 45.17 Repeated Stimulation Can Cause Long-Term Potentiation (Part 1) Figure 45.17 Repeated Stimulation Can Cause Long-Term Potentiation (Part 2) Things to think about Regarding the fundamental neural phenomenon discussed, how does the nervous system of the squid and human compare? What are these fundamental phenomena and which ones are unique to human? How does the nervous system communicate with the outside world? What is the structure of the language used by the nervous system to communicate within itself?...
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This note was uploaded on 10/26/2011 for the course LS 2 taught by Professor Pires during the Spring '08 term at UCLA.

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Ch45VRENeurons - Figure 45.9 Membranes Can Be Depolarized...

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