By G E W and O'Connor, M Eolstenholme

Chapter 1 Chairman's establishing feedback (pages 1–3): Sir John Eccles
Chapter 2 a few houses of Pyramidal Neurones of the Motor Cortex (pages 4–29): C. G. Phillps
Chapter three Neurophysiological Mechanisms in Cerebral Arousal (pages 30–56): Frederic Bremer
Chapter four Electroencephalogram?Synchronizing constructions within the decrease mind Stem (pages 57–85): J. Magnes, G. Moruzzi and O. Pompeiano
Chapter five Mechanisms of Reticular Deactivation (pages 86–107): P. Dell, M. Bonvallet and A. Hugelin
Chapter 6 Neuronal task in Wakefulness and in Sleep (pages 108–130): M. Verzeano and okay. Negishi
Chapter 7 Neuronal Discharge within the Cat's Motor Cortex in the course of Sleep and Arousal (pages 131–170): Otto Creutzfeldt and Richard Jung
Chapter eight results of Sleep and Waking on job of unmarried devices within the Unrestrained Cat (pages 171–187): Edward V. Evarts
Chapter nine Telencephalic and Rhombencephalic Sleep within the Cat (pages 188–208): M. Jouvet
Chapter 10 A medical, Electroencephalographic and Polygraphic examine of Sleep within the Human grownup (pages 209–236): H. Fischgold and B. A. Schwartz
Chapter eleven adjustments of Cortical D.C. Potentials within the Sleep?Wakefulness Cycle (pages 237–259): Heinz Caspers
Chapter 12 Electroencephalographic Detection of Sleep prompted by way of Repetitive Sensory Stimuli (pages 260–283): H. Gastaut and J. Bert
Chapter thirteen Electrographic Responses in drowsing Conditioned Animals (pages 284–306): Vernon Rowland
Chapter 14 Hibernation and Sleep (pages 307–321): Paavo Suomalainen
Chapter 15 Sleep styles on Polar Expeditions (pages 322–328): H. E. Lewis
Chapter sixteen results of Sleep?Deprivation on functionality and Muscle pressure (pages 329–342): R. T. Wilkinson
Chapter 17 Cortical functionality in the course of Human Sleep (pages 343–348): I. Oswald, Anne M. Taylor and M. Treisman
Chapter 18 the character of Dreaming (pages 349–374): Nathaniel Kleitman
Chapter 19 Sleep and the strength Metabolism of the mind (pages 375–396): Seymour S. Kety
Chapter 20 Chairman's remaining feedback (pages 397–400): Sir John Eccles

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Extra resources for Ciba Foundation Symposium - The Nature of Sleep

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This needs to be looked at with higher amplification. Eccfes: Even if interneuronal responses are involved, it is still likely that there is a progressive intensification of action of excitatory synapses. Phillips: Do you think this is entirely due to mobilization of transmitter-to an increasing efficacy of transmission in the same synaptic knobs ? Eccles: That is what we believe occurs in the spinal cord, but what the explanation is in the pyramidal tract I don’t know. Phillips: There is certainly a build-up.

3) ; sirmlarity in all respects, including spatial diffusion (Fig. 2 , E-J), of 36 FRBDBRIC BREMER FIG. 2. Reticular inhibition and facilitation of evoked cortical potentials. , I v); C, response of the same areas to a shock on the lateral geniculate body; D, response to the same thalamic stimulus during the same RF stimulation as in B; E-J,another animal, facilitation (traces F and I) of the responses of the visual and somaesthesic areas to the stimulation of their corresponding relay nuclei, by the same repetitive stimulation of N.

5 mm. deep in posterior wall of cruciate sulcus. Shocks applied to edge of sulcus. 0 mA. Each shock gives two impulses and small ensuing depolarization. (b) Current reversed. Each shock gives three impulses and large inhibitory polarization (- 67 mv). /sec. Firing level - 51 to - 53 mv. Spike peaks about + 20 mv. FIG. 8. Excitatory and inhibitory synaptic actions on another pyramidal neurone, due to repetitive pyramidal stimulation at strength below threshold for axon of this cell. Calibrations: Spike: + 10 mv.

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