Advanced search×
×

Behavioural Brain Research

Print ISSN
0166-4328
Electronic ISSN
1872-7549
Impact factor
3.393
Publisher
Sciencedirect
URL
http://www.sciencedirect.com/science/journal/01664328
Usage rank
644
Article count
7515
Free count
100
Free percentage
0.0133067
PDFs via platforms
Proquest, CSA, Gale, Sciencedirect, Rcgp, and Ingenta

  1. Inhibiting the posterior medial prefrontal cortex by rTMS decreases the discrepancy between self and other in Theory of Mind reasoning

    Behavioural Brain Research 274:312 (2014)

    We aimed to decompose the pMPFC's function in computing incongruent beliefs. • 1Hz rTMS over pMPFC impaired the ability to distinguish between perspectives. • pMPFC inhibition...
  2. Deletion of KCC3 in parvalbumin neurons leads to locomotor deficit in a conditional mouse model of peripheral neuropathy associated with age...

    Behavioural Brain Research 274:128 (2014)

    We established four tissue specific KCC3 knockout mouse lines to explore the cell population origin of ACCPN. Our results showed that the loss of KCC3 in parvalbumin-positive neurons led to significant locomotor deficit, suggesting a crucial role of these neurons in the development of the locomotor...
  3. Ethological endophenotypes are altered by elevated stress hormone levels in both Huntington's disease and wildtype mice

    Behavioural Brain Research 274:118 (2014)

    • Ethological phenotypes in HD mice may be altered by stress hormone treatment. • CORT impaired olfactory function and hedonic response in female WT and HD mice....
  4. Inflammatory markers are associated with inhibitory avoidance memory deficit induced by sleep deprivation in rats.

    Behavioural Brain Research 221(1):7 (2011) PMID 21356250

    Sleep deprivation (SD) causes detrimental effects to the body, such as memory impairment and weight loss. SD also changes the concentration of inflammatory mediators such as cytokines, which, in turn, can affect cognitive functioning. Thus, the objective of this study was to investigate the involveme...
  5. Functional brain asymmetry in adult novelty response: on fluidity of neonatal novelty exposure effects.

    Behavioural Brain Research 221(1):91 (2011) PMID 21382420

    We show that repeated brief exposures to the novelty of a non-home environment during infancy and early adulthood lead to long-lasting changes in adulthood in the global bi-lateralization organization of the brain as indexed by a transiently detectable right-sided orientating bias upon the initial e...
  6. Picture recognition in animals and humans.

    Behavioural Brain Research 109(2):143 (2000) PMID 10762685

    Our survey will lead to the conclusion that humans show evidence of picture recognition from an early age; this recognition is, however, facilitated by prior exposure to pictures. This same exposure or training effect appears also to be necessary in nonhuman primates as well as in other mammals and...
  7. Transcutaneous electrical nerve stimulation (TENS) improves the rest-activity rhythm in midstage Alzheimer's disease.

    Behavioural Brain Research 101(1):105 (1999) PMID 10342404

    Nightly restlessness in patients with Alzheimer's disease (AD) is probably due to a disorder of circadian rhythms. Transcutaneous electrical nerve stimulation (TENS) was previously reported to increase the strength of coupling of the circadian rest activity rhythm to Zeitgebers in early stage Alzhei...
  8. Effects of medial and lateral caudate-putamen lesions on place- and cue-guided behaviors in the water maze: relation to thigmotaxis.

    Behavioural Brain Research 100(1-2):5 (1999) PMID 10212049

    Rats with dorsomedial or dorsolateral caudate-putamen lesions and sham-operated controls were trained on the standard hidden platform (place) task in the water maze. Compared to controls, rats with dorsomedial, but not dorsolateral lesions were slower to escape to the hidden platform and spent signi...
  9. How skilled are the skilled limb movements of the raccoon (Procyon lotor)?

    Behavioural Brain Research 99(1):35 (1999) PMID 10512570

    These results suggest that raccoons are like primates in that they display visual guidance of reaching, but are similar to other carnivores in that they do not use convergent grasping and digit manipulation and frequently use bimanual grasping. The results, consistent with a growing body of informat...
  10. The dorsocaudal neostriatum of the domestic chick: a structure serving higher associative functions.

    Behavioural Brain Research 98(2):211 (1999) PMID 10683109

    The dorsocaudal neostriatal (dNC) complex consists of at least three functionally distinct subregions and is part of an 'imprinting' pathway, which interconnects several forebrain regions that are known to be involved in juvenile learning. Based on its anatomical features, at least one subregion of...