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Visual Perception and Memory: A New View of Medial Temporal Lobe Function in Primates and Rodents

The prevailing view of medial temporal lobe (MTL) function has two principal elements: first, that the MTL subserves memory but not perception, and second, that the many anatomically distinctive parts of the MTL function together in the service of declarative memory. Recent neuropsychological studie... Full description

Journal Title: Annual review of neuroscience 2007, Vol.30 (1), p.99-122
Main Author: MURRAY, Elisabeth A
Other Authors: BUSSEY, Timothy J , SAKSIDA, Lisa M
Format: Electronic Article Electronic Article
Language: English
Subjects:
Quelle: Alma/SFX Local Collection
Publisher: Palo Alto, CA: Annual Reviews
ID: ISSN: 0147-006X
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recordid: cdi_proquest_miscellaneous_70673122
title: Visual Perception and Memory: A New View of Medial Temporal Lobe Function in Primates and Rodents
format: Article
creator:
  • MURRAY, Elisabeth A
  • BUSSEY, Timothy J
  • SAKSIDA, Lisa M
subjects:
  • Analysis
  • Anatomical correlates of behavior
  • Animal cognition
  • Animal memory
  • Animals
  • Behavioral psychophysiology
  • Biological and medical sciences
  • Brain
  • Entorhinal Cortex - anatomy & histology
  • Entorhinal Cortex - physiology
  • Fundamental and applied biological sciences. Psychology
  • Hippocampus - anatomy & histology
  • Hippocampus - physiology
  • Humans
  • Memory - physiology
  • Neural Pathways - anatomy & histology
  • Neural Pathways - physiology
  • Neurosciences
  • Parahippocampal Gyrus - anatomy & histology
  • Parahippocampal Gyrus - physiology
  • Primates
  • Primates - anatomy & histology
  • Primates - physiology
  • Psychology. Psychoanalysis. Psychiatry
  • Psychology. Psychophysiology
  • Rats
  • Rodentia - anatomy & histology
  • Rodentia - physiology
  • Rodents
  • Sensory perception
  • Temporal Lobe - anatomy & histology
  • Temporal Lobe - physiology
  • Temporal lobes
  • Visual Pathways - anatomy & histology
  • Visual Pathways - physiology
  • Visual Perception - physiology
ispartof: Annual review of neuroscience, 2007, Vol.30 (1), p.99-122
description: The prevailing view of medial temporal lobe (MTL) function has two principal elements: first, that the MTL subserves memory but not perception, and second, that the many anatomically distinctive parts of the MTL function together in the service of declarative memory. Recent neuropsychological studies have, however, challenged both opinions. First, studies in rodents, nonhuman primates, and humans suggest that the perirhinal cortex represents information about objects for both mnemonic and perceptual purposes. Second, the idea that MTL components contribute to declarative memory in similar ways has also been contradicted. Whereas the perirhinal cortex plays an essential role in familiarity-based object recognition, the hippocampus contributes little, if at all, to this function. In both primates and rodents, the hippocampus contributes to the memory and perception of places and paths, whereas the perirhinal cortex does so for objects and the contents of scenes.
language: eng
source: Alma/SFX Local Collection
identifier: ISSN: 0147-006X
fulltext: fulltext
issn:
  • 0147-006X
  • 1545-4126
url: Link


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descriptionThe prevailing view of medial temporal lobe (MTL) function has two principal elements: first, that the MTL subserves memory but not perception, and second, that the many anatomically distinctive parts of the MTL function together in the service of declarative memory. Recent neuropsychological studies have, however, challenged both opinions. First, studies in rodents, nonhuman primates, and humans suggest that the perirhinal cortex represents information about objects for both mnemonic and perceptual purposes. Second, the idea that MTL components contribute to declarative memory in similar ways has also been contradicted. Whereas the perirhinal cortex plays an essential role in familiarity-based object recognition, the hippocampus contributes little, if at all, to this function. In both primates and rodents, the hippocampus contributes to the memory and perception of places and paths, whereas the perirhinal cortex does so for objects and the contents of scenes.
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abstractThe prevailing view of medial temporal lobe (MTL) function has two principal elements: first, that the MTL subserves memory but not perception, and second, that the many anatomically distinctive parts of the MTL function together in the service of declarative memory. Recent neuropsychological studies have, however, challenged both opinions. First, studies in rodents, nonhuman primates, and humans suggest that the perirhinal cortex represents information about objects for both mnemonic and perceptual purposes. Second, the idea that MTL components contribute to declarative memory in similar ways has also been contradicted. Whereas the perirhinal cortex plays an essential role in familiarity-based object recognition, the hippocampus contributes little, if at all, to this function. In both primates and rodents, the hippocampus contributes to the memory and perception of places and paths, whereas the perirhinal cortex does so for objects and the contents of scenes.
copPalo Alto, CA
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pmid17417938
doi10.1146/annurev.neuro.29.051605.113046