4 edition of Cerebral lateralization in nonhuman species found in the catalog.
|Statement||edited by Stanley D. Glick.|
|Contributions||Glick, Stanley D.|
|The Physical Object|
Discover the best Lateralization Of Brain Function books and audiobooks. Learn from Lateralization Of Brain Function experts like Tyler Bordan and Stephen Kosslyn. Read Lateralization Of Brain Function books like Right Brain and Top Brain, Bottom Brain for free with a free day trial. Evolutionary advantages to cerebral lateralization. It may be more efficient for neurons to specialize/concentrate in one area. Also different kinds of cognitive processes can better be performed simultaneously. Motor theory of speech perception.
Review A review of lateralization of spatial functioning in nonhuman primates Anna Oleksiaka,b,⁎, Albert Postmac,d, Ineke J.M. van der Hamc, P. Christiaan Klinka,b, Richard J.A. van Wezela,b,e aUtrecht Institute for Pharmaceutical Sciences, Division of Pharmacology, Utrecht University, Sorbonnel CA Utrecht, The Netherlands bHelmholtz Institute, Functional Neurobiology, Utrecht. The disadvantages of cerebral symmetry may apply also to non-human species. In chicks, cerebral asymmetry is determined by asymmetrical exposure to light prior to hatching, and chicks raised without this pre-hatching asymmetry are at a disadvantage relative to lateralized birds in a situation where they monitor a hovering predator while, at the Cited by:
Brain lateralization is commonly interpreted as crucial for human brain function and cognition. However, as comparative studies among primates are rare, it is not known which aspects of lateralization are really uniquely human. Here, we quantify both pattern and magnitude of brain shape asymmetry based on endocranial imprints of the braincase in humans, chimpanzees, gorillas, and Author: Simon Neubauer, Philipp Gunz, Nadia A. Scott, Jean-Jacques Hublin, Jean-Jacques Hublin, Philipp Mitt. The book is arranged in four parts, beginning with the evolution of lateralization, moving to its development, to its cognitive dimensions, and finally to its role in memory. Experts in lateralization in lower vertebrates, birds, nonprimate mammals, and primates have contributed chapters in which they discuss their own research and consider its Price Range: £ - £
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Cerebral Lateralization in Nonhuman Species explores brain asymmetries in animals and the extent to which such asymmetries relate, in an evolutionary and clinical sense, to the pervasive asymmetries that characterize the human brain. Topics covered include cerebral lateralization in birds, rats, and nonhuman primates.
Cerebral Lateralization in Nonhuman Species explores brain asymmetries in animals and the extent to which such asymmetries relate, in an evolutionary and clinical sense, to the pervasive asymmetries that characterize the human brain.
Topics covered include cerebral lateralization in birds, rats, and nonhuman primates;Book Edition: 1. Cerebral lateralization in nonhuman species. Orlando: Academic Press, (OCoLC) Material Type: Internet resource: Document Type: Book.
Genre/Form: Electronic books: Additional Physical Format: Print version: Glick, Stanley. Cerebral Lateralization in Nonhuman Species. Oxford: Elsevier Science, © Title: Brain Asymmetries.
(Book Reviews: Cerebral Lateralization in Nonhuman Species) Book Authors: Glick, Stanley D. Review Author: Corballis, Michael C. The book is divided into five parts: behavioral methods; neurobiological methods; electroencephalographic, imaging, and neuro-stimulation methods; genetic techniques; and development of lateralization.
Part I addresses measuring lateralization by scoring behavior induced by inputs to one or the other side of the brain in a range of species. Comprised of 11 chapters, this book opens with a historical overview of research into the cerebral lateralization of structures and functions in nonhuman species.
The discussion then turns to lateralization of vocal control in songbirds and lateralization of several behaviors in domestic chicks.
Highly suggestive invertebrate and avian models for lateralization are presented, along Cerebral lateralization in nonhuman species book the evidence for cerebral dominance and handedness in nonhuman species. Human clinical neuropsychological findings, such as the effects of unilateral cortical and thalamic lesions and the syndrome of unilateral neglect, are considered, together with asymmetries in perception and attention.
Part IV describes techniques used to study the role of genes in the development and establishment of brain asymmetry in humans and other species. Lastly, Part V refers to methods used in the study of development of lateralization through the manipulation of sensory exposure, hormone levels, and in.
adshelp[at] The ADS is operated by the Smithsonian Astrophysical Observatory under NASA Cooperative Agreement NNX16AC86A. In both species, asymmetric light stimulation leads to the development of visual pathway asymmetry and lateralized visual behavior.
Accordingly, incubation of eggs in darkness prevents the development of visual lateralization (chick, Rogers,; Rogers and Bolden, ; pigeon, Skiba et al., ).Cited by: This book is comprised of 26 chapters and begins with an overview of functional lateralization in nonhuman species such as monkeys.
Brain asymmetry is examined in context with other biological asymmetries in the quest for general mechanisms and principles of Edition: 1.
Research in this field increases our understanding of various brain functions in humans, other vertebrate species, and invertebrates. The book is divided into five parts: behavioral methods; neurobiological methods; electroencephalographic, imaging, and neuro-stimulation methods; genetic techniques; and development of : Hardcover.
For much of the past years, hemispheric lateralization has been considered an exclusive characteristic of the human brain. However, where once cerebral asymmetry was thought “the most imposing difference between man and animal,” (Pruner-Bey,p.
), it is increasingly recognized that cerebral asymmetries present throughout the animal kingdom (e.g., Rogers and Andrew, Cited by: Cerebral Lateralization is Norman Geschwind's last and perhaps most controversial work. Cowritten with Albert M. Galaburda, it presents his bold theory of left-handedness and brain development, exploring as no other current study has done the biology behind cerebral dominance or the specialization of the left and right sides of the brain for different functions.
This book, which illustrates. Lateralization of the human brain Article Literature Review in Progress in brain research December with 3, Reads How we measure 'reads'. Title: Brain and behavioural asymmetries in non-human species Editors of the Special Issue: Lesley J Rogers, University of New England, and Giorgio Vallortigara, University of Trento.
Papers published in this Special Issue will report on asymmetry of brain and behaviour in invertebrate and vertebrate species. The first evidence of lateralization of visual function in a non-human species came from a study of the domestic chick (Rogers and Anson, ).
At the time it was reported, it was met by disbelief on the grounds that lateralized responses to stimuli on the animal's left and right sides would surely be so disadvantageous that such a Cited by: Cerebral lateralization and histamine skin test asymmetries in humans.
Wise SL, Meador KJ, Thompson WO, Avery SS, Loring DW, Wray BB. Ann Allergy, 70(4), 01 Apr Cited by 2. Part I addresses measuring lateralization by scoring behavior induced by inputs to one or the other side of the brain in a range of species.
Part II covers neurobiological methods used to reveal lateralization, such as lesion studies, electrophysiology and pharmacology, early gene expression, and. Rogers (, Brain and Language, 73, –) suggested that the ubiquity of cerebral lateralization could be explained by the advantages it provides to individuals in coping with two Author: Lesley J Rogers.Abstract.
From an evolutionary perspective, some have argued that the conspicuous lack of cerebral asymmetries in nonhuman primates is functionally related to the lack of “language” observed in these species (Annett, ; Beaton, ; Warren, ; Warren, ).Cited by: 4.Studies of cerebral laterality in nonhuman species indicate that hemispheric differences are typically found only in humans and other primate species, and the specific functions involved differ from species to .