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dc.contributor.authorRibeiro, Tiago L.-
dc.contributor.authorRibeiro, Sidarta-
dc.contributor.authorCopelli, Mauro-
dc.date.accessioned2016-03-23T11:10:05Z-
dc.date.available2016-03-23T11:10:05Z-
dc.date.issued2016-
dc.identifier.citationRibeiro TL, Ribeiro S and Copelli M (2016) Repertoires of Spike Avalanches Are Modulated by Behavior and Novelty. Front. Neural Circuits 10:16. doi: 10.3389/fncir.2016.00016pt_BR
dc.identifier.urihttp://repositorio.ufrn.br/handle/123456789/20100-
dc.description.abstractNeuronal avalanches measured as consecutive bouts of thresholded field potentials represent a statistical signature that the brain operates near a critical point. In theory, criticality optimizes stimulus sensitivity, information transmission, computational capability and mnemonic repertoires size. Field potential avalanches recorded via multielectrode arrays from cortical slice cultures are repeatable spatiotemporal activity patterns. It remains unclear whether avalanches of action potentials observed in forebrain regions of freely-behaving rats also form recursive repertoires, and whether these have any behavioral relevance. Here, we show that spike avalanches, recorded from hippocampus (HP) and sensory neocortex of freely-behaving rats, constitute distinct families of recursive spatiotemporal patterns. A significant number of those patterns were specific to a behavioral state. Although avalanches produced during sleep were mostly similar to others that occurred during waking, the repertoire of patterns recruited during sleep differed significantly from that of waking. More importantly, exposure to novel objects increased the rate at which new patterns arose, also leading to changes in post-exposure repertoires, which were significantly different from those before the exposure. A significant number of families occurred exclusively during periods of whisker contact with objects, but few were associated with specific objects. Altogether, the results provide original evidence linking behavior and criticality at the spike level: spike avalanches form repertoires that emerge in waking, recur during sleep, are diversified by novelty and contribute to object representation.pt_BR
dc.language.isoengpt_BR
dc.publisherUniversidade Federal do Rio Grande do Nortept_BR
dc.rightsAcesso Abertopt_BR
dc.subjectavalanchespt_BR
dc.subjectspikespt_BR
dc.subjectpatternspt_BR
dc.subjectcriticalitypt_BR
dc.subjectmemorypt_BR
dc.subjectnoveltypt_BR
dc.subjectsleeppt_BR
dc.titleRepertoires of Spike Avalanches Are Modulated by Behavior and Noveltypt_BR
dc.title.alternativeRepertoires of Spike Avalanches Are Modulated by Behavior and Noveltypt_BR
dc.typearticlept_BR
dc.publisher.countryBrasilpt_BR
dc.publisher.initialsUFRNpt_BR
dc.description.resumoNeuronal avalanches measured as consecutive bouts of thresholded field potentials represent a statistical signature that the brain operates near a critical point. In theory, criticality optimizes stimulus sensitivity, information transmission, computational capability and mnemonic repertoires size. Field potential avalanches recorded via multielectrode arrays from cortical slice cultures are repeatable spatiotemporal activity patterns. It remains unclear whether avalanches of action potentials observed in forebrain regions of freely-behaving rats also form recursive repertoires, and whether these have any behavioral relevance. Here, we show that spike avalanches, recorded from hippocampus (HP) and sensory neocortex of freely-behaving rats, constitute distinct families of recursive spatiotemporal patterns. A significant number of those patterns were specific to a behavioral state. Although avalanches produced during sleep were mostly similar to others that occurred during waking, the repertoire of patterns recruited during sleep differed significantly from that of waking. More importantly, exposure to novel objects increased the rate at which new patterns arose, also leading to changes in post-exposure repertoires, which were significantly different from those before the exposure. A significant number of families occurred exclusively during periods of whisker contact with objects, but few were associated with specific objects. Altogether, the results provide original evidence linking behavior and criticality at the spike level: spike avalanches form repertoires that emerge in waking, recur during sleep, are diversified by novelty and contribute to object representationpt_BR
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