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https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28316111/pattern-separation-in-the-hippocampus-through-the-eyes-of-computational-modeling
#1
REVIEW
Spyridon Chavlis, Panayiota Poirazi
Pattern separation is a mnemonic process that has been extensively studied over the years. It entails the ability -of primarily hippocampal circuits- to distinguish between highly similar inputs, via generating different neuronal activity (output) patterns. The dentate gyrus in particular has long been hypothesized to implement pattern separation by detecting and storing similar inputs as distinct representations. The ways in which these distinct representations can be generated have been explored in a number of theoretical and computational modelling studies...
March 18, 2017: Synapse
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28314417/an-algorithmic-approach-to-triaging-facial-trauma-on-the-sidelines
#2
REVIEW
Kristi Colbenson
On-the-field evaluation of facial trauma requires a focused initial assessment of the patient's airway and breathing with a knowledge of the critical associated injuries. The initial triage in facial trauma involves assessing and protecting the athlete's airway, breathing, and cervical spine. The algorithm then requires a repeat evaluation for subtle causes of airway obstruction and aspiration risks. Final steps include control of hemorrhage, recognition of neurologic and ophthalmologic disability, and complete exposure of the athlete to examine for other associated injury...
April 2017: Clinics in Sports Medicine
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28298554/learned-interval-time-facilitates-associate-memory-retrieval
#3
Vincent van de Ven, Sarah Kochs, Fren Smulders, Peter De Weerd
The extent to which time is represented in memory remains underinvestigated. We designed a time paired associate task (TPAT) in which participants implicitly learned cue-time-target associations between cue-target pairs and specific cue-target intervals. During subsequent memory testing, participants showed increased accuracy of identifying matching cue-target pairs if the time interval during testing matched the implicitly learned interval. A control experiment showed that participants had no explicit knowledge about the cue-time associations...
April 2017: Learning & Memory
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28295917/gaze-based-rehearsal-in-children-under-7-a-developmental-investigation-of-eye-movements-during-a-serial-spatial-memory-task
#4
Candice C Morey, Silvana Mareva, Jaroslaw R Lelonkiewicz, Nicolas Chevalier
The emergence of strategic verbal rehearsal at around 7 years of age is widely considered a major milestone in descriptions of the development of short-term memory across childhood. Likewise, rehearsal is believed by many to be a crucial factor in explaining why memory improves with age. This apparent qualitative shift in mnemonic processes has also been characterized as a shift from passive visual to more active verbal mnemonic strategy use, but no investigation of the development of overt spatial rehearsal has informed this explanation...
March 12, 2017: Developmental Science
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28288386/sleep-regulation-of-the-distribution-of-cortical-firing-rates
#5
REVIEW
Daniel Levenstein, Brendon O Watson, John Rinzel, György Buzsáki
Sleep is thought to mediate both mnemonic and homeostatic functions. However, the mechanism by which this brain state can simultaneously implement the 'selective' plasticity needed to consolidate novel memory traces and the 'general' plasticity necessary to maintain a well-functioning neuronal system is unclear. Recent findings show that both of these functions differentially affect neurons based on their intrinsic firing rate, a ubiquitous neuronal heterogeneity. Furthermore, they are both implemented by the NREM slow oscillation, which also distinguishes neurons based on firing rate during sequential activity at the DOWN→UP transition...
March 10, 2017: Current Opinion in Neurobiology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28287057/verbal-learning-and-memory-enhancement-strategies-in-schizophrenia-a-randomized-controlled-investigation
#6
Matthew M Kurtz, Christi L Trask, Rachel Rosengard, Simone Hyman, Lisa Kremen, Shyle Mehta, Rachel Olfson, Sam Rispaud, Sofia Zaidman, Jimmy Choi
OBJECTIVES: Verbal episodic memory is a key domain of impairment in people with schizophrenia with close ties to a variety of aspects of functioning and therapeutic treatment response. A randomized, blinded trial of two mnemonic strategies for verbal episodic memory deficits for people with schizophrenia was conducted. METHODS: Sixty-one people with schizophrenia were assigned to one of three experimental conditions: training in a mnemonic strategy that included both visualization and narrative structure (Story Method), a condition in which participants were trained to visualize words interacting with one another (Imagery), or a non-trained control condition in which participants received equivalent exposure to training word lists and other verbal memory assessments administered in the other two conditions, but without provision of any compensatory mnemonic strategy...
March 13, 2017: Journal of the International Neuropsychological Society: JINS
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28279356/mnemonic-training-reshapes-brain-networks-to-support-superior-memory
#7
Martin Dresler, William R Shirer, Boris N Konrad, Nils C J Müller, Isabella C Wagner, Guillén Fernández, Michael Czisch, Michael D Greicius
Memory skills strongly differ across the general population; however, little is known about the brain characteristics supporting superior memory performance. Here we assess functional brain network organization of 23 of the world's most successful memory athletes and matched controls with fMRI during both task-free resting state baseline and active memory encoding. We demonstrate that, in a group of naive controls, functional connectivity changes induced by 6 weeks of mnemonic training were correlated with the network organization that distinguishes athletes from controls...
March 8, 2017: Neuron
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28276974/memory-skills-mediating-superior-memory-in-a-world-class-memorist
#8
K Anders Ericsson, Xiaojun Cheng, Yafeng Pan, Yixuan Ku, Yi Ge, Yi Hu
Laboratory studies have investigated how individuals with normal memory spans attained digit spans over 80 digits after hundreds of hours of practice. Experimental analyses of their memory skills suggested that their attained memory spans were constrained by the encoding time, for the time needed will increase if the length of digit sequences to be memorised becomes longer. These constraints seemed to be violated by a world-class memorist, Feng Wang (FW), who won the World Memory Championship by recalling 300 digits presented at 1 digit/s...
March 1, 2017: Memory
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28275703/remembering-that-big-things-sound-big-sound-symbolism-and-associative-memory
#9
Melissa A Preziosi, Jennifer H Coane
According to sound symbolism theory, individual sounds or clusters of sounds can convey meaning. To examine the role of sound symbolic effects on processing and memory for nonwords, we developed a novel set of 100 nonwords to convey largeness (nonwords containing plosive consonants and back vowels) and smallness (nonwords containing fricative consonants and front vowels). In Experiments 1A and 1B, participants rated the size of the 100 nonwords and provided definitions to them as if they were products. Nonwords composed of fricative/front vowels were rated as smaller than those composed of plosive/back vowels...
2017: Cogn Res Princ Implic
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28266343/does-virtual-reality-have-a-future-for-the-study-of-episodic-memory-in-aging
#10
Kouloud Abichou, Valentina La Corte, Pascale Piolino
Episodic memory is the memory of personally lived events located in time and space, it shapes our identity and allows us to project ourselves into the past and the future. This form of memory is vulnerable to the effects of age and its alteration, hindering the autonomy of the subjects, can predict the evolution towards neurodegenerative disorders. Hence, a better understanding of this type of memory is a priority in the field of public health. Actually, traditional neuropsychological tools are often decontextualized, using simplistic situations that did not require the mobilization of all the characteristics of episodic memory, thus they just offer a partial measure of this complex mnemonic capacity...
March 1, 2017: Gériatrie et Psychologie Neuropsychiatrie du Vieillissement
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28265458/diagnosing-the-frontal-variant-of-alzheimer-s-disease-a-clinician-s-yellow-brick-road
#11
REVIEW
Russell P Sawyer, Federico Rodriguez-Porcel, Matthew Hagen, Rhonna Shatz, Alberto J Espay
BACKGROUND: Disruption of the frontal lobes and its associated networks are a common consequence of neurodegenerative disorders. Given the wide range of cognitive, behavioral and motor processes in which the frontal lobes are involved, there can be a great variety of manifestations depending on the pathology distribution. The most common are the behavioral variant of frontotemporal dementia (bvFTD) and the frontal variant of Alzheimer's disease (fvAD), which are particularly challenging to disentangle...
2017: Journal of Clinical Movement Disorders
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28259065/interaction-between-age-and-perceptual-similarity-in-olfactory-discrimination-learning-in-f344-rats-relationships-with-spatial-learning
#12
Wendy M Yoder, Leslie S Gaynor, Sara N Burke, Barry Setlow, David W Smith, Jennifer L Bizon
Emerging evidence suggests that aging is associated with a reduced ability to distinguish perceptually similar stimuli in one's environment. As the ability to accurately perceive and encode sensory information is foundational for explicit memory, understanding the neurobiological underpinnings of discrimination impairments that emerge with advancing age could help elucidate the mechanisms of mnemonic decline. To this end, there is a need for preclinical approaches that robustly and reliably model age-associated perceptual discrimination deficits...
February 7, 2017: Neurobiology of Aging
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28256097/the-ontogeny-of-relational-memory-and-pattern-separation
#13
Chi T Ngo, Nora S Newcombe, Ingrid R Olson
Episodic memory relies on memory for the relations among multiple elements of an event and the ability to discriminate among similar elements of episodes. The latter phenomenon, termed pattern separation, has been studied mainly in young and older adults with relatively little research on children. Building on prior work with young children, we created an engaging computer-administered relational memory task assessing what-where relations. We also modified the Mnemonic Similarity Task used to assess pattern discrimination in young and older adults for use with preschool children...
March 2, 2017: Developmental Science
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28253077/temporal-proximity-promotes-integration-of-overlapping-events
#14
Dagmar Zeithamova, Alison R Preston
Events with overlapping elements can be encoded as two separate representations or linked into an integrated representation; yet, we know little about the conditions that promote one form of representation over the other. Here, we tested the hypothesis that the proximity of overlapping events would increase the probability of integration. Participants first established memories for house-object and face-object pairs; half of the pairs were learned 24 hr before a fMRI session, and the other half 30 min before the session...
March 2, 2017: Journal of Cognitive Neuroscience
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28225973/do-you-know-this-syndrome-leopard-syndrome
#15
Flávio Heleno da Silva Queiroz Cançado, Luis Candido Pinto da Silva, Paulo Franco Taitson, Ana Carolina Dias Viana de Andrade, Matheus Melo Pithon, Dauro Douglas Oliveira
Hypertrophic cardiomyopathy is known as Leopard syndrome, which is a mnemonic rule for multiple lentigines (L), electrocardiographic conduction abnormalities (E), ocular hypertelorism (O), pulmonary stenosis (P), abnormalities of genitalia (A), retardation of growth (R), and deafness (D). We report the case of a 12-year-old patient with some of the abovementioned characteristics: hypertelorism, macroglossia, lentigines, hypospadias, cryptorchidism, subaortic stenosis, growth retardation, and hearing impairment...
January 2017: Anais Brasileiros de Dermatologia
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28211050/the-care-approach-to-reducing-diagnostic-errors
#16
Jess L Rush, Stephen E Helms, Eliot N Mostow
BACKGROUND: Diagnostic errors appear to be the most common, costly, and dangerous of all medical mistakes. There has been a notable increase on the focus of error prevention as part of a growing patient safety movement. However, diagnostic errors have received less attention than other types of error. Our goal is to present a short mnemonic that can act as a checklist or posted reminder to help practitioners in dermatology or any field of medicine to avoid diagnostic errors. METHODS: To meet this goal, the authors reviewed the literature and discussed errors and potential errors they have experienced over 55 years of combined practice, to create a short mnemonic...
February 16, 2017: International Journal of Dermatology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28199453/not-recluse-a-mnemonic-device-to-avoid-false-diagnoses-of-brown-recluse-spider-bites
#17
William V Stoecker, Richard S Vetter, Jonathan A Dyer
No abstract text is available yet for this article.
February 15, 2017: JAMA Dermatology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28195521/a-computational-model-of-perceptual-and-mnemonic-deficits-in-medial-temporal-lobe-amnesia
#18
Patrick S Sadil, Rosemary A Cowell
Damage to the medial temporal lobe (MTL) has long been known to impair declarative memory, and recent evidence suggests that it also impairs visual perception. A theory termed the representational-hierarchical account explains such impairments by assuming that MTL stores conjunctive representations of items and events, and that individuals with MTL damage must rely upon representations of simple visual features in posterior visual cortex, which are inadequate to support memory and perception under certain circumstances...
February 14, 2017: Journal of Cognitive Neuroscience
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28194099/gut-to-brain-dysbiosis-mechanisms-linking-western-diet-consumption-the-microbiome-and-cognitive-impairment
#19
REVIEW
Emily E Noble, Ted M Hsu, Scott E Kanoski
Consumption of a Western Diet (WD) that is high in saturated fat and added sugars negatively impacts cognitive function, particularly mnemonic processes that rely on the integrity of the hippocampus. Emerging evidence suggests that the gut microbiome influences cognitive function via the gut-brain axis, and that WD factors significantly alter the proportions of commensal bacteria in the gastrointestinal tract. Here we review mechanisms through which consuming a WD negatively impacts neurocognitive function, with a particular focus on recent evidence linking the gut microbiome with dietary- and metabolic-associated hippocampal impairment...
2017: Frontiers in Behavioral Neuroscience
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28174077/separation-or-binding-role-of-the-dentate-gyrus-in-hippocampal-mnemonic-processing
#20
REVIEW
Jong Won Lee, Min Whan Jung
As a major component of the hippocampal trisynaptic circuit, the dentate gyrus (DG) relays inputs from the entorhinal cortex to the CA3 subregion. Although the anatomy of the DG is well characterized, its contribution to hippocampal mnemonic processing is still unclear. A currently popular theory proposes that the primary function of the DG is to orthogonalize incoming input patterns into non-overlapping patterns (pattern separation). We critically review the available data and conclude that the theoretical support and empirical evidence for this theory are not strong...
February 4, 2017: Neuroscience and Biobehavioral Reviews
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