Analysis of Chemical Signals by Nervous Systems

Intraspecific and interspecific communication and recognition depend on olfaction in widely diverse species of animals. Olfaction, an ancient sensory modality, is based on principles of neural organization and function that appear to be remarkably similar throughout the zoosphere. Thus, the "primiti... Ausführliche Beschreibung

1. Person: Hildebrand, John G.
Quelle: in Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America Vol. 92, No. 1 (1995), p. 67-74
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Format: Online-Artikel
Sprache: English
Veröffentlicht: 1995
Beschreibung: Online-Ressource
Schlagworte: research-article
Colloquium Paper
Olfaction
Glomeruli
Pheromone
Chemoreception
Insect
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Anmerkung: Copyright: Copyright 1995 The National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America
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520 |a Intraspecific and interspecific communication and recognition depend on olfaction in widely diverse species of animals. Olfaction, an ancient sensory modality, is based on principles of neural organization and function that appear to be remarkably similar throughout the zoosphere. Thus, the "primitives" of olfactory stimuli that determine the input information of olfaction, the kinds of "molecular images" formed at various levels in the olfactory pathway, and the cellular mechanisms that underlie olfactory information processing are comparable in invertebrates and vertebrates like. A case in point is the male-specific olfactory subsystem in moths, which is specialized to detect and analyze the qualitative, quantitative, and temporal features of the con-specific females' sex-pheromonal chemical signal. This olfactory subsystem can be viewed, and is here presented, as a model in which common principles of organization and function of olfactory systems in general are exaggerated to serve the requirements of a chemical communication system that is crucial for reproductive success. 
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653 |a Colloquium Paper 
653 |a Olfaction 
653 |a Glomeruli 
653 |a Pheromone 
653 |a Chemoreception 
653 |a Insect 
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