Institute National Of La Sante Et Of La Recherche Medicale Umr 1106

Marseille, France

Institute National Of La Sante Et Of La Recherche Medicale Umr 1106

Marseille, France
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Adhikari M.H.,Institute National Of La Sante Et Of La Recherche Medicale Umr 1106 | Adhikari M.H.,Aix - Marseille University | Quilichini P.P.,Institute National Of La Sante Et Of La Recherche Medicale Umr 1106 | Quilichini P.P.,Aix - Marseille University | And 7 more authors.
Journal of Neuroscience | Year: 2012

Postinhibitory rebound (PIR) is believed to play an important role in the genesis and maintenance of biological rhythms. While it has been demonstrated during several in vitro studies, in vivo evidence for PIR remains scarce. Here, we report that PIR can be observed in the dorsomedial entorhinal cortex of anesthetizedrats, mostly between putatively connected GAB Aergic interneurons, and that it is more prevalent during the theta (4 - 6 Hz) oscillation state than the slow (0.5-2 Hz) oscillation state. Functional inhibition was also found to be brain state and postsynaptic cell type dependent but that alone could not explain this brain state dependence of PIR. A theoretical analysis, using two Fitzhugh-Nagumo neurons coupled to an external periodic drive, predicted that the modulation of a faster spiking rate by the slower periodic drive could account for the brain state dependence of PIR. Model predictions were verified experimentally. We conclude that PIR is cell type and brain state dependent and propose that this could impact network synchrony and rhythmogenesis. © 2012 the authors.


Kerr M.S.D.,Johns Hopkins University | Sacre P.,Johns Hopkins University | Kahn K.,Johns Hopkins University | Park H.-J.,Cleveland Clinic | And 11 more authors.
Frontiers in Neural Circuits | Year: 2017

Although motor control has been extensively studied, most research involving neural recordings has focused on primary motor cortex, pre-motor cortex, supplementary motor area, and cerebellum. These regions are involved during normal movements, however, associative cortices and hippocampus are also likely involved during perturbed movements as one must detect the unexpected disturbance, inhibit the previous motor plan, and create a new plan to compensate. Minimal data is available on these brain regions during such “robust” movements. Here, epileptic patients implanted with intracerebral electrodes performed reaching movements while experiencing occasional unexpected force perturbations allowing study of the fronto-parietal, limbic and hippocampal network at unprecedented high spatial, and temporal scales. Areas including orbitofrontal cortex (OFC) and hippocampus showed increased activation during perturbed trials. These results, coupled with a visual novelty control task, suggest the hippocampal MTL-P300 novelty response is modality independent, and that the OFC is involved in modifying motor plans during robust movement. © 2017 Kerr, Sacré, Kahn, Park, Johnson, Lee, Thompson, Bulacio, Jones, González-Martínez, Liégeois-Chauvel, Sarma and Gale.


Marmaduke Woodman M.,Institute National Of La Sante Et Of La Recherche Medicale Umr 1106 | Marmaduke Woodman M.,Aix - Marseille University | Pezard L.,Institute National Of La Sante Et Of La Recherche Medicale Umr 1106 | Pezard L.,Aix - Marseille University | And 9 more authors.
Frontiers in Neuroinformatics | Year: 2014

TheVirtualBrain (TVB) is a neuroinformatics Python package representing the convergence of clinical, systems, and theoretical neuroscience in the analysis, visualization and modeling of neural and neuroimaging dynamics. TVB is composed of a flexible simulator for neural dynamics measured across scales from local populations to large-scale dynamics measured by electroencephalography (EEG), magnetoencephalography (MEG) and functional magnetic resonance imaging (fMRI), and core analytic and visualization functions, all accessible through a web browser user interface. A datatype system modeling neuroscientific data ties together these pieces with persistent data storage, based on a combination of SQL and HDF5. These datatypes combine with adapters allowing TVB to integrate other algorithms or computational systems. TVB provides infrastructure for multiple projects and multiple users, possibly participating under multiple roles. For example, a clinician might import patient data to identify several potential lesion points in the patient's connectome. A modeler, working on the same project, tests these points for viability through whole brain simulation, based on the patient's connectome, and subsequent analysis of dynamical features. TVB also drives research forward: the simulator itself represents the culmination of several simulation frameworks in the modeling literature. The availability of the numerical methods, set of neural mass models and forward solutions allows for the construction of a wide range of brain-scale simulation scenarios. This paper briefly outlines the history and motivation for TVB, describing the framework and simulator, giving usage examples in the web UI and Python scripting. © 2014 Woodman, Pezard, Domide, Knock, Sanz-Leon, Mersmann, McIntosh and Jirsa.


PubMed | Institute National Of La Sante Et Of La Recherche Medicale Umr 1106
Type: Comparative Study | Journal: The Journal of neuroscience : the official journal of the Society for Neuroscience | Year: 2012

Postinhibitory rebound (PIR) is believed to play an important role in the genesis and maintenance of biological rhythms. While it has been demonstrated during several in vitro studies, in vivo evidence for PIR remains scarce. Here, we report that PIR can be observed in the dorsomedial entorhinal cortex of anesthetized rats, mostly between putatively connected GABAergic interneurons, and that it is more prevalent during the theta (4-6 Hz) oscillation state than the slow (0.5-2 Hz) oscillation state. Functional inhibition was also found to be brain state and postsynaptic cell type dependent but that alone could not explain this brain state dependence of PIR. A theoretical analysis, using two Fitzhugh-Nagumo neurons coupled to an external periodic drive, predicted that the modulation of a faster spiking rate by the slower periodic drive could account for the brain state dependence of PIR. Model predictions were verified experimentally. We conclude that PIR is cell type and brain state dependent and propose that this could impact network synchrony and rhythmogenesis.

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