3 Works

Data from: Cell turnover and detritus production in marine sponges from tropical and temperate benthic ecosystems

Brittany E. Alexander, Kevin Liebrand, Ronald Osinga, Harm G. Van Der Geest, Wim Admiraal, Jack P. M. Cleutjens, Bert Schutte, Fons Verheyen, Marta Ribes, Emiel Van Loon & Jasper M. De Goeij
This study describes in vivo cell turnover (the balance between cell proliferation and cell loss) in eight marine sponge species from tropical coral reef, mangrove and temperate Mediterranean reef ecosystems. Cell proliferation was determined through the incorporation of 5-bromo-2′-deoxyuridine (BrdU) and measuring the percentage of BrdU-positive cells after 6 h of continuous labeling (10 h for Chondrosia reniformis). Apoptosis was identified using an antibody against active caspase-3. Cell loss through shedding was studied quantitatively by...

Data from: Evaluating population receptive field estimation frameworks in terms of robustness and reproducibility

Mario Senden, Joel Reithler, Sven Gijsen & Rainer Goebel
Within vision research retinotopic mapping and the more general receptive field estimation approach constitute not only an active field of research in itself but also underlie a plethora of interesting applications. This necessitates not only good estimation of population receptive fields (pRFs) but also that these receptive fields are consistent across time rather than dynamically changing. It is therefore of interest to maximize the accuracy with which population receptive fields can be estimated in a...

Data from: Input-dependent frequency modulation of cortical gamma oscillations shapes spatial synchronization and enables phase coding

Eric Lowet, Mark Roberts, Avgis Hadjipapas, Alina Peter, Jan Van Der Eerden & Peter De Weerd
Fine-scale temporal organization of cortical activity in the gamma range (~25–80Hz) may play a significant role in information processing, for example by neural grouping (‘binding’) and phase coding. Recent experimental studies have shown that the precise frequency of gamma oscillations varies with input drive (e.g. visual contrast) and that it can differ among nearby cortical locations. This has challenged theories assuming widespread gamma synchronization at a fixed common frequency. In the present study, we investigated...

Registration Year

  • 2014
    3

Resource Types

  • Dataset
    3

Affiliations

  • Maastricht University
    3
  • Ernst Strüngmann Institute for Neuroscience
    1
  • Radboud University Nijmegen
    1
  • Royal Netherlands Academy of Arts and Sciences
    1
  • University of London
    1
  • University of Amsterdam
    1
  • University of Nicosia
    1
  • Netherlands Institute for Neuroscience
    1
  • Institut de Ciències del Mar
    1