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Concepts And Challenges In Retinal Biology - Isbn:9780444514844

Category: Medical

  • Book Title: Concepts and Challenges in Retinal Biology
  • ISBN 13: 9780444514844
  • ISBN 10: 0444514848
  • Author: Helga Kolb, Harris Ripps, Samuel Miao-sin Wu, John E. Dowling
  • Category: Medical
  • Category (general): Medical
  • Publisher: Taylor & Francis
  • Format & Number of pages: 772 pages, book
  • Synopsis: Synaptic. organization. in. the. fly's. optic. lamina: few. cells,. many. synapses. and. divergent. microcircuits. I. A. ... Early reports on the synaptic organization of insect brains (e.g. Lamparter et al., 1969) indicated that synaptic sites incorporating ...

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Concepts In Biology
Publisher: McGraw-Hill; 10 edition 2002 | 544 | ISBN: 0072346949 | PDF | 109Mb

Concepts in Biology is a short, student-friendly text organized in a traditional manner. It has very little botany and presents a human-oriented approach to the animal unit. Professors and students appreciate the low cost of this title, and that it is written for students who are not biology majors.


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Concepts and Challenges in Retinal Biology - H

H. Kolb: Concepts and Challenges in Retinal Biology

Studies in honour of H G Widdowson. Principle and Practice in Applied Linguistics provides a comprehensive overview of the many and diverse areas in applied linguistics today. The papers range from second language acquisition to discourse analysis, corpus lingustics, and classroom practice; together they emphasize the reciprocal relationship of principle and practice, and the interdisciplinary nature of applied lingustics.

Seyed Hesam Vaghfi,Hamid Soleimani and Hojat Solei

Clainos Chidoko,Joseph Bemani and Paul Matungamire

Paul And Pierre In Paris TB New Ed

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Concepts and Challenges in Retinal Biology (Progress in Brain Research) - H

Concepts and Challenges in Retinal Biology (Progress in Brain Research) Description:

In August 2000 a Festschrift was held at the Marine Biological Laboratory, Woods Hole, Massachusetts to celebrate the career of Professor John E. Dowling on the occasion of his 65th birthday. Containing contributions from more than 50 of John's colleagues, representing a Who's Who of the vision research community, this work not only provides a memento of the occasion, but will hopefully serve as a basic reference for future researchers in retinal biology.

The volume is divided somewhat arbitrarily into seven areas of retinal research containing chapters that present in some cases a broad overview of a particular topic, and in others an account of current research and studies in progress. These chapters exemplify the richness, diversity, and excitement of contemporary retinal research. They also remind us of how much more needs to be done before we understand fully the interrelationship between retinal neurons, the complex interactions between neurons and glial cells, and the mechanisms that govern retinal development.

A final chapter contributed by John Dowling provides an overview of past accomplishments, and offers some future perspectives on retinal research in the 21st century.

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Concepts and Challenges in Retinal Biology, H Kolb (Edited ) Harris Ripps (Edited ) - Shop Online for Books in Indonesia

Concepts and Challenges in Retinal Biology http://www.fishpond.co.id/Books/Concepts-and-Challenges-Retinal-Biology-H-Kolb-Edited-by-Harris-Ripps-Edited-by/9780444514844

United Kingdom, 11 September 2003

In August 2000 a Festschrift was held at the Marine Biological Laboratory, Woods Hole, Massachusetts to celebrate the career of Professor John E. Dowling on the occasion of his 65th birthday. Containing contributions from more than 50 of John's colleagues, representing a Who's Who of the vision research community, this work not only provides a memento of the occasion, but will hopefully serve as a basic reference for future researchers in retinal biology.

The volume is divided somewhat arbitrarily into seven areas of retinal research containing chapters that present in some cases a broad overview of a particular topic, and in others an account of current research and studies in progress. These chapters exemplify the richness, diversity, and excitement of contemporary retinal research. They also remind us of how much more needs to be done before we understand fully the interrelationship between retinal neurons, the complex interactions between neurons and glial cells, and the mechanisms that govern retinal development.

A final chapter contributed by John Dowling provides an overview of past accomplishments, and offers some future perspectives on retinal research in the 21st century.

Table of Contents

List of contributors. Preface. Introduction. Acknowledgements. Cellular Organization and Synaptic Circuitry. 1. Cellular organization of the vertebrate retina (H. Kolb, R. Nelson, P. Ahnelt, N. Cuenca). 2. Comparative anatomy of major retinal pathways in the eyes of nocturnal and diurnal mammals (K. Linberg, N. Cuenca, P. Ahnelt, S. Fisher, H. Kolb). 3. Synaptic organisation in the fly's optic lamina: few cells, many synapses and divergent microcircuits (I.A. Meinertzhagen, K.E. Sorra). 4. Complexities of retinal circuitry revealed by neurotransmitter receptor localization (C.L. Zucker, B. Ehinger). 5. Synaptic inputs to dopaminergic neurons in mammalian retinas (D.W. Marshak). 6. Molecular diversity of gap junctions between horizontal cells (U. Janssen-Bienhold, K. Schultz, W. Hoppenstedt, R. Weiler). 7. Real time imaging of the production and movement of nitric oxide in the retina (W.E. Eldred). Functional Organization. 8. Integration and segregation of visual signals by bipolar cells in the tiger salamander retina (S.M. Wu, F. Gao, B.R. Maple). 9. Transmission at the photoreceptor synapse (P. Witkovsky, W. Thoreson, D. Tranchina). 10. Organization of on- and off- pathways in the zebrafish retina: neurotransmitter localization, electrophysiological responses of bipolar cells, and patterns of axon terminal stratification (V.P. Connaughton). 11. Retinal information processing and ambient illumination (R.L. Chappell). 12. Plasticity of AII amacrine cell circuitry in the mammalian retina (S.A. Bloomfield). 13. Neuromodulation of voltage-dependent K+ channels in bipolar cells: immunocytochemical and electrophysiological studies (S. Yazulla, K.M. Studholme, S.-F. Fan, C. Mora-Ferrer). 14. Synaptic mechanisms shaping the light-response in retinal ganglion cells (E.D. Cohen). 15. Parallel processing in the mammalian retina: lateral and vertical interactions across stacked representations (F. Werblin, B. Roska, D. Balya). Neurotransmission and Neuromodulation. 16. Pre- and post-synaptic mechanisms of spontaneous, excitatory post-synaptic currents in the salamander retina (R.F. Miller, J. Gottesman, D. Henderson, M. Sikora, H. Kolb). 17. Physiological responses associated with kainate receptor immunoreactivity in dissociated zebrafish retinal neurons: a voltage probe study (R. Nelson, A.T. Janis, T.N. Behar, V.P. Connaughton). 18. GABA transporter function in the horizontal cells of the skate (R.P. Malchow, K.A. Andersen). 19. Physiological and pharmacological characterization of glutamate and GABA receptors on carp retinal neurons (X.-L. Yang, P. Li, T. Lu, Y. Shen, M.-H. Han). 20. The GABAc receptors of retinal neurons (H. Qian, H. Ripps). 21. Retinoic acid: a neuromodulator in the retina (R. Weiler, M. Pottek, K. Schultz, U. Janssen-Bienhold). 22. Properties of turtle retinal ganglion cell GABA receptors (E.M. Lasater, Y. Liu). Photoreceptors, Visual Adaptation and the ERG. 23. The rhodopsin cycle: a twist in the tale (H. Ripps). 24. Insights into the rod rhodopsin regeneration process using the excised mouse eye (S.E. Ostroy). 25. The response gradient along the rod outer segment: cGMP, age and calcium (K.N. Leibovic). 26. The flash response of rods in vivo (D.R. Pepperberg). 27. Dark adaptation (G.L. Fain). 28. Evaluation of the contributions of recovering and GCAPs to rod photoreceptor light adaptation and recovery to the dark state (J.B. Hurley, J. Chen). 29. Light adaptation and contrast in the outer retina (D.A. Burkhardt). 30. Synaptic mechanisms of network adaptation in horizontal cells (D.G. McMahon, D.-Q. Zhang, L. Ponomareva, T. Wagner). 31. Triphasic adaptation of teleost horizontal cells (W.H. Baldridge). 32. Potassium conductances and the glutamate transporter in Muller cells of the turtle retina and their role in potassium siphoning (I. Perlman, E. Solessio, E.M. Lasater). 33. Some aspects of the oscillatory response of the retina (L. Wachtmeister). Circadian Rhythms. 34. Light and circadian regulation of retinomotor movement (B. Burnside). 35. Circadian and efferent modulation of visual sensitivity (R. Barlow). 36. Circadian clock regulation of neuronal light responses in the vertebrate retina (S.C. Mangel). 37. Spinules and nematosomes in retinal horizontal cells: a "thorny" issue (J. De Juan, M. Garcia). Development of the Retina. 38. Understanding retinal cell fate determination through genetic manipulations (J.M. Fadool). 39. Genetic and epigenetic analysis of visual system function of zebrafish (L. Li). 40. Genetic analysis of initial and ongoing retinogenesis in the zebrafish: comparing the central neuroepithelium and marginal zone (B.A. Link, T. Darland). 41. Retinoic acid synthesis and breakdown in the developing mouse retina (U.C. Drager, H. Li, E. Wagner, P. McCaffery). 42. Postnatal development of the rat retina and some of its neurotransmitter systems in vitro (K. Johansson, B. Ehinger). 43. The function of the cholinergic system in the developing mammalian retina (Z.J. Zhou). Retinal Degenerations. 44. Legacy of the RCS rat: impact of a seminal study on retinal cell biology and retinal degenerative diseases (M.M. La Vail). 45. Retinal disease in vertebrates (S.E. Brockerhoff). 46. Photoreceptor rescue in an organotypic model of retinal degeneration (J. Mosinger-Ogilvie). 47. Rod-cone interdependence: implications for therapy of photoreceptor cell diseases (J.A. Sahel, S. Mohand-Said, T. Leveillard, D. Hicks, S. Picaud, H. Dreyfus). 48. Genes and diseases in man and models (G. Aguirre). 49. Experimental retinal detachment: a paradigm for understanding the effects of induced photoreceptor degeneration (S.K. Fisher, J. Stone, T.S. Rex, K.A. Linberg, G.P. Lewis). 50. The origin of photo-oxidative stress in the aging eye (R.D. Glickman). 51. Retinal ganglion cells, glaucoma and neuroprotection (S.A. Lipton). Epilogue 52. Reflections and comments (J.E. Dowling). Appendix I. Appendix II.

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Modeling in Computational Biology and Biomedicine

Modeling in Computational Biology and Biomedicine A Multidisciplinary Endeavor

Editors: Cazals. Frédéric, Kornprobst. Pierre (Eds.)

  • ​First book that strikes a balance between biology and biomedicine on the one hand, and applied mathematics and computer science on the other hand
  • Presents a panoply of systems ranging from atoms and molecules to organs and biomedicine
  • Three communities are addressed: Bioinformatics, Biomedicine, and Neuroscience
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Computational biology, mathematical biology, biology and biomedicine are currently undergoing spectacular progresses due to a synergy between technological advances and inputs from physics, chemistry, mathematics, statistics and computer science. The goal of this book is to evidence this synergy by describing selected developments in the following fields: bioinformatics, biomedicine and neuroscience.

This work is unique in two respects - first, by the variety and scales of systems studied and second, by its presentation: Each chapter provides the biological or medical context, follows up with mathematical or algorithmic developments triggered by a specific problem and concludes with one or two success stories, namely new insights gained thanks to these methodological developments. It also highlights some unsolved and outstanding theoretical questions, with a potentially high impact on these disciplines.

Two communities will be particularly interested in this book. The first one is the vast community of applied mathematicians and computer scientists, whose interests should be captured by the added value generated by the application of advanced concepts and algorithms to challenging biological or medical problems. The second is the equally vast community of biologists. Whether scientists or engineers, they will find in this book a clear and self-contained account of concepts and techniques from mathematics and computer science, together with success stories on their favorite systems. The variety of systems described represents a panoply of complementary conceptual tools. On a practical level, the resources listed at the end of each chapter (databases, software) offer invaluable support for getting started on a specific topic in the fields of biomedicine, bioinformatics and neuroscience.

Frédéric Cazals holds a PhD in Theoretical Computer Science from the University of Paris VII. He is Research Director at INRIA Sophia-Antipolis Méditerranée, where he leads the Algorithms-Biology-Structure project-team. His research interests span geometric and topological modeling, scientific software development, and computational structural biology.

Pierre Kornprobst holds a PhD in Mathematics from the University of Nice Sophia Antipolis. He is a researcher at INRIA Sophia-Antipolis Méditerranée. His research interest is the study of vision, from computational and biological perspectives, including image processing using partial differential equations, retina modeling, motion perception estimation and categorization.

From the reviews:

“‘A principal goal of this book is to illustrate that in modeling biological systems, deeper insights can be gained using more advanced mathematical and algorithmic developments that implicate a wide spectrum of techniques from applied mathematics and computer science.’ The book achieves this goal. … this is a well-organized and well-written book, with timely information for multidisciplinary researchers in the bioinformatics, biomedical signal and image analysis, and neuroscience modeling fields.” (Jindong Liu, Computing Reviews, April, 2013)

Table of contents (8 chapters)

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Testbank for Professional Nursing Concepts and Challenges 6th edition Chitty - Biology Test Bank Download

Testbank for Professional Nursing Concepts and Challenges 6th edition Chitty

This Test Bank file is available for immediate online download. It is the authentic instructors Testbank that is only available to teachers and professors who have instructor access. This Test Bank is the complete database of exam questions and answers that is to be used in the creating of all chapter exams and mid-term and final exams. The Test Bank will contain every question that a student will see on their exam word-for-word. All answers are included with the TestBank.

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Campbell Biology (9th Edition) - PDF Download

Campbell Biology (9th Edition)

Biology is an enormous subject, one that can seem overwhelming to students and scientists alike. Moreover, discoveries are being made at an unprecedented pace—from new kinds of small RNA molecules to the Neanderthal genome, from new biofuels to communities of organisms thriving beneath vast glaciers, from emerging infectious diseases to cancer vaccines. As a result, a general biology course faces a daunting challenge: to keep students from suffocating under this challenge by providing a strong foundation for understanding both current knowledge and new developments in the context of underlying biological concepts.

Key Concepts and Unifying Themes

In each chapter of this textbook, a framework of three to six carefully chosen Key Concepts provide context for supporting details, helping students distinguish the “forest” from the “trees.” The numbered Key Concepts are presented at the beginning of the chapter and then serve as headings for each chapter section. Concept Check Questions at the end of each section provide a hierarchical framework for self-assessment that builds students’ confidence and then challenges them to push the limits of their understanding with several types of critical thinking questions. The Summary of Key Concepts at the end of the chapter refocuses students on the main points. CAMPBELL BIOLOGY also helps students organize and make sense of what they learn on a grander scale by emphasizing evolution and other unifying themes that pervade biology. These themes are introduced in Chapter 1 and integrated throughout the book.

  1. The Chemistry of Life
  2. The Cell
  3. Genetics
  4. Mechanisms of Evolution
  5. The Evolutionary History of Biological Diversity
  6. Plant Form and Function
  7. Animal Form and Function
  8. Ecology

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Biomarkers of Treatment Response in Retinal Neovascular Disease

What is InnoCentive?

InnoCentive is the global innovation marketplace where creative minds solve some of the world's most important problems for cash awards up to $1 million. Commercial, governmental and humanitarian organizations engage with InnoCentive to solve problems that can impact humankind in areas ranging from the environment to medical advancements. What is a Theoretical-Licensing Challenge?

An InnoCentive Theoretical Challenge implements an idea but is not yet a proof of concept. A solution to a Theoretical Challenge will solidify the Solver's concept with detailed descriptions, specifications and requirements necessary to bringing a good idea closer to becoming an actual product or service.

This Challenge is a Theoretical-Licensing Challenge. meaning that the Seeker is requesting non-exclusive rights to use the winning solution. By contrast, Theoretical-IP Transfer means that Solvers must relinquish all rights to the Intellectual Property (IP) for which they are awarded. For both forms of a theoretical Challenge, solvers that do not win retain the rights to their solution after the evaluation period is complete. The Seeker retains no rights to any IP not awarded.

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