1 edition of Efferent organization and the integration of behavior. found in the catalog.
Efferent organization and the integration of behavior.
Proceedings of a meeting held on the Tulane and Loyola University campuses, New Orleans, 1971. Bibliography: p. -358.
|Contributions||Maser, Jack D., ed.|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xii, 368 p. illus. ;|
|Number of Pages||368|
The most important element in any organization is its people. By utilizing human talent effectively, all of an organization's other resources become much more feasibly managed. Recognizing this, the behavioral sciences have become an integral part of the field of management and the knowledge base of organizational behavior has proliferated/5. nerve [nerv] a macroscopic cordlike structure of the body, comprising a collection of nerve fibers that convey impulses between a part of the central nervous system and some other body region. See Appendix and see color plates. Depending on their function, nerves are known as sensory, motor, or mixed. Sensory nerves, sometimes called afferent nerves.
Donald Hebb; Organization of Behavior () Book: Page: Topic: Hebb; Organization of Behavior 1: This book presents a theory of behavior that is based as far as possible on the physiology of the nervous system, and makes a sedulous attempt to find some community of neurologicaland psychologicalconceptions.: Hebb; Organization of Behavior The present argument is based at . Stephen P. Robbins (Ph.D., University of Arizona) is professor emeritus of management at San Diego State University and the world's best-selling textbook author in the areas of management and organizational behavior. His books have sold more than five million copies, have been translated into 19 languages, and have adapted editions for Canada, Europe, Australia, South Africa, the Arab world 4/5(1).
If this is the first time you use this feature, you will be asked to authorise Cambridge Core to connect with your account. Find out more about sending content to Google Drive. Précis of O'Keefe & Nadel's The hippocampus as a cognitive mapCited by: The central nervous system has a fundamental role in the control of behavior. It contains the brain and the spinal cord which are both encased in bone which shows their importance. Both the brain and spinal cord receive signals from the afferent neurons and send signals to .
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Efferent Organization and the Integration of Behavior is a nine-chapter text that discusses the hypotheses and alternative conceptualizations of efferent mechanisms, as. Purchase Efferent Organization and The Integration of Behavior - 1st Edition. Print Book & E-Book.
ISBNBook Edition: 1. Efferent Organization and the Integration of Behavior is a nine-chapter text that discusses the hypotheses and alternative conceptualizations of efferent mechanisms, as well as the neural basis of patterned movement. The opening chapters examine several behavioral categories, the neural mediation of movement, and the distinction between Manufacturer: Academic Press.
Efferent organization and the integration of behavior. New York, Academic Press, (OCoLC) Online version: Efferent organization and the integration of behavior. New York, Academic Press, (OCoLC) Material Type: Conference publication: Document Type: Book: All Authors / Contributors: Jack D Maser.
Efferent Organization and the Integration of Behavior Paperback – Novem by Jack D. Maser (Editor) See all 5 formats and editions Hide other formats Format: Paperback.
Efferent organization and the integration of behavior. New York, Academic Press, (DLC) (OCoLC) Material Type: Conference publication, Document, Internet resource: Document Type: Internet Resource, Computer File: All Authors / Contributors: Jack D Maser.
Routtenberg, AIntracranial self stimulation pathways as substrate for stimulus response. in JD Maser (ed.), Efferent Organization and the Integration of Behavior. Academic Press, pp. Author: Aryeh Routtenberg. Efferent vs. Aesthetic Reading. Louise Rosenblatt  explains that readers approach the work in ways that can be viewed as aesthetic or efferent.
The question is why the reader is reading and what the reader aims to get out of the reading. Is the text established primarily to help readers gain information with as little reading possible, or.
Karl Ulrich Smith (born 1 May in Zanesville, Ohio, d. 22 June in Lake Wales, Florida) was an American physiologist, psychologist and behavioral cybernetician. He dealt among others with the interaction between humans and technology and played a crucial role in the development of human factors which deals with the safe and humane or healthy design of products, work equipment and work.
The somatic nervous system comprises peripheral nerve fibers, namely sensory nerve fibers (afferent fibers) that send sensory information to the central nervous system as well as motor nerve fibers (efferent fibers) that project to skeletal muscles.
The somatic nervous system affords us voluntary control over our skeletal muscles [2, 6]. In Author: Thomas Heinbockel. The Auditory System and Human Sound-Localization Behavior provides a comprehensive account of the full action-perception cycle underlying spatial hearing. It highlights the interesting properties of the auditory system, such as its organization in azimuth and elevation coordinates.
Book Chapters and Reviews. Vanderwolf CH, Bland, BH, Whishaw IQ () Diencephalic, hippocampal, and Neocortical mechanisms in voluntary J. Maser (Ed.), Efferent organization and the integration of behavior. New York: Academic Press: Efferent involvement in tuning bilateral sensory integration Both the auditory and vestibular systems integrate bilateral information at brainstem nuclei.
Both systems are characterized by the convergence of topographically organized input onto topographically organized neurons (similar frequency inputs from both ears to the superior olivary Cited by: Efferent Organization and the Integration of Behavior is a nine-chapter text that discusses the hypotheses and alternative conceptualizations of efferent mechanisms, as well as the neural basis of patterned movement.
The opening chapters examine several behavioral categories, the neural mediation of movement, and the distinction between efferent response and efferent motor processes.
These. Receptor-afferent neuron-integration center-efferent neuron. An action potential is caused by an influx of these ions into the cell: sodium.
Which one of the following is the correct sequence of nerves that exit the spinal cord, going from superior to inferior. Afferent nerve fibers refer to axonal projections that arrive at a particular brain region, as opposed to efferent projections that exit the region.
These terms have a slightly different meaning in the context of the peripheral nervous system (PNS) and central nervous system (CNS). In the PNS, afferent and efferent projections are always from the perspective of the spinal cord (see figures).System: Nervous system. Maser, J. In: Efferent Organization and the Integration of Behavior (Ed.
Maser, J. D.) Academic Press, New York, Google ScholarCited by: 2. Author(s): Maser,Jack D Title(s): Efferent organization and the integration of behavior. Edited by Jack D. Maser. Country of Publication: United States Publisher: New York, Academic Press, Human Physiology/The Nervous System 1 integration of data and motor output.
Sensory input is when the body gathers information or data, by way of neurons, glia and synapses. Efferent neurons transmit signals from the central nervous system to the effector cells and are sometimes called motor neurons.
Interneurons connect neurons within. MASER, JACKD. (Ed.) Efferent Organization and the Integration of York: Academic Press, Pp. xiii + $ Google Scholar. An example of integration by the nervous system is.
the decision to go back for an umbrella. Where might gray matter nucleus be located? Within the brain Afferent and efferent neuron make it up. With appropriate stimulation it will produce a predictable automatic or unconscious reflex action.
Reflex Arc. Can cause strokes.A 'read' is counted each time someone views a publication summary (such as the title, abstract, and list of authors), clicks on a figure, or views or downloads the full-text.Generally, both sympathetic and parasympathetic systems target the same organs, but often work antagonistically.
For example, the sympathetic system accelerates the heartbeat, while the parasympathetic system slows the heartbeat. Each system is stimulated as is appropriate to maintain homeostasis.
Figure 1. Two parts of the nervous system.