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Chapter 3 Online computation in behavioral neurophysiology
Chapter 4 Computing devices of the second and third generations
Chapter 5 The quantitative analysis of EEG data
Chapter 6 The use of correlation analysis in processing neuroelectric data
Chapter 7 The dynamic response of a photoreceptor
Chapter 8 Quantitative data in neuroanatomy
Chapter 9 Simultaneous measurement of quantitative data in neuroanatomy
Chapter 10 Applications of computer simulation to the study of neurochemical behavior
Chapter 11 A primer for writing medical data base for the clinical decision support system
Chapter 12 General principles of simulation techniques
Examples of the Application of Computer Programs to Neurophysiological Projects
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action potentials activity Adey amplitude Amsterdam analogue autocorrelation autocorrelogram average axon BMD BMD BMD BMD GO Brain Research calculated CDSS cell body volume cerebral cortex Clin coefficients coherence compartment correlation correlogram cross-correlation curves dendritic tree density digital computer discrimination distribution EEG records electrical electrodes Electroenceph electroencephalogram Elul epochs estimated evaluation evoked potentials filters FORMAT FORTRAN Fourier frequency function GABA gamma distribution Garfinkel glutamate Haug hippocampus histogram input interval histogram Kado mathematical measured metabolism methods msec nervous system neurons Neurophysiol NLCR NODE ommatidium parameters pattern Petsche phase precentral area problem procedure quantitative question rabbit RCBF RCBFO response sampling serial signal simulation Smit SOMX spectral analysis spectrum Stereology structure SUBROUTINE synaptic techniques theta theta rhythm theta wave tion values visual Walter wave WEIBEL WRITE OUTPUT TAPE
Page 16 - Through the use of this system and proper programming, the complex and varied data-processing problems of psychophysiological research can be handled appropriately and with relative ease. The system has the following advantages: (1) The data are stored in dynamic form for easy retrieval. (2) The flexible sampling arrangement meets the needs of psychophysiological experiments independdent of their time course.