Last edited by Gunos
Sunday, November 1, 2020 | History

2 edition of Factors affecting the development and maintenance of the purkinje cell dendritic tree. found in the catalog.

Factors affecting the development and maintenance of the purkinje cell dendritic tree.

Philip Martin Bradley

Factors affecting the development and maintenance of the purkinje cell dendritic tree.

  • 52 Want to read
  • 33 Currently reading

Published by University of Birmingham in Birmingham .
Written in English


Edition Notes

Thesis (Ph.D.) - University of Birmingham, Dept of Anatomy.

ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL20009485M

Lurcher (Lc) is a gain-of-function mutation in the δ2 glutamate receptor gene that results in a large, constitutive inward current in the cerebellar Purkinje cells of +/ Lc mice. +/ Lc Purkinje cells fail to differentiate fully and die during postnatal development. In normal mice, interactions with granule cells promote Purkinje cell dendritic differentiation. Dendritic cells (DCs) are antigen-presenting cells (also known as accessory cells) of the mammalian immune main function is to process antigen material and present it on the cell surface to the T cells of the immune system. They act as messengers between the innate and the adaptive immune systems.. Dendritic cells are present in those tissues that are in contact with the external.


Share this book
You might also like
Developmental procedures in the sonata form movements of Beethoven, Schubert, Mendelssohn and Schumann

Developmental procedures in the sonata form movements of Beethoven, Schubert, Mendelssohn and Schumann

Address by the United Secession Presbytery of Edinburgh to the congregations under their inspection.

Address by the United Secession Presbytery of Edinburgh to the congregations under their inspection.

Bepi

Bepi

Handbook of best practice in children act cases

Handbook of best practice in children act cases

To amend the nationality act of 1940.

To amend the nationality act of 1940.

FIELMANN AG

FIELMANN AG

Psychiatry

Psychiatry

Carbonium ions

Carbonium ions

The golden dog =

The golden dog =

Amend an act to extend period of restriction in lands of certain members of the Five Civilized Tribes.

Amend an act to extend period of restriction in lands of certain members of the Five Civilized Tribes.

Operations review of Public Employees Retirement System Benefits Division

Operations review of Public Employees Retirement System Benefits Division

Re-thinking housing ownership and rental

Re-thinking housing ownership and rental

Maternal and child health nursing

Maternal and child health nursing

Factors affecting the development and maintenance of the purkinje cell dendritic tree. by Philip Martin Bradley Download PDF EPUB FB2

The development of the dendritic tree of a neuron is a complex process which is thought to be regulated strongly by signals from afferent fibers. In particular the synaptic activity of afferent fibers and activity-dependent signaling by neurotrophic factors are thought to affect dendritic by: Purkinje cell dendritic development in experimental phenylketonuria.

A quantitative analysis. Robain O, Wen GY, Wisniewski HM, Shek JW, Loo YH. A comparison was made of cerebellar dendritic development in the normal rat and in a new model of phenylketonuria, the phenylacetate-treated Cited by:   Our results suggest that Purkinje cells possess an intrinsic program that directs the development of a basic dendritic tree, which shares many characteristics of a mature Purkinje cell dendritic tree in vivo.

In the environment of the organotypic culture the Purkinje cell dendritic tree grown under chronic blockade of glutamate mediated excitatory neurotransmission and BDNF signaling was very similar to the tree Cited by: and development of the Purkinje cell dendritic tree.

Although we found that the similar effect induced by mGluR1 or PKC is mediated by independent mechanisms (Sirzen-Zelenskaya et al., ), the signaling events leading to inhibition of dendritic growth after both mGluR1 and PKC activation remain largely unknown.

The development of the Purkinje cells in normal C57 mice was studied from d post natum. The growth of the dendritic trees was analysed both metrically and topologically using the method of.

The factors that affect cell fates are largely. arborization of the Purkinje cell dendritic tree (Ito, ). to later pathways in development affecting Purkinje neuron synapse formation.

The distribution of trichotomous nodes during development of the Purkinje cell dendritic tree should, according to the filopodial synaptogenic theory of den- dritic growth, be correlated with predictable changes in segment lengths, with the probability of branching, and with growth cone characteristics, like the number and length of filopodia.

Introduction. Purkinje cells of the cerebellum have an elaborate, monoplanar dendritic tree with a high density of spines (Rall, ). The acquisition of this morphology, controlled by both intrinsic and extrinsic factors (Sotelo and Dusart, ), underlies important aspects of cerebellar instance, it allows Purkinje cells, the sole output of the cerebellum, to integrate.

Purkinje, granule, basket, stellate and Golgi cells. The Purkinje cells, being the sole output of the cerebellar cortex, form a monolayer between the molecular layer and the internal granular layer (Altman, b).

Purkinje cells are generated during embryonic life but their maturation, formation of the dendritic tree and synaptogenesis, occurs. Purkinje cells receive excitatory synaptic inputs from climbing fibers and parallel fibers, and inhibitory synaptic inputs from axons of both stellate cells and basket cells.

Purkinje cells send inhibitory projections to the DCN, and some axons of Purkinje cells make inhibitory synapses with neurons within the vestibular nuclei in the brain stem.

Dendritic cells (DCs) are a heterogenous population of bone-marrow-derived immune cells. Although all DCs share a common ability to process and present antigen to naive T cells for the initiation of an immune response, they differ in surface markers, migratory patterns, localization, and cytokine production.

DCs were originally considered to be myeloid cells, but recent findings have. Developmental stages of Purkinje cells. (A) According to Cajal drawings (), phases of the complication of the dendritic tree of a Purkinje cell.

opment of the cerebellar Purkinje cell dendrites and had determined that the Ptirkinje cell is suitable for morpho-metric analysis (7, 8), we investigated theeffects ofphysicalactivity-on thelate postnatal development of the Purkinje cell dendritic tree.

Quantitation oftotal branch length and numbers ofspines of Purkinje cells was used to determine. Intrinsic factors control the first steps of Purkinje cell dendritic remodeling: role of retinoid-related orphan receptor alpha (RORα) in regressive events The early phases of expansion/regression of the dendritic processes are not exclusive to PCs, being also described in motor neurons of the spinal cord and in granule cells of the cerebellum.

Activity of protein kinase C (PKC), and in particular the PKCgamma-isoform, has been shown to strongly affect and regulate Purkinje cell dendritic development, suggesting an important role for PKC. Surprisingly, Purkinje cells express KCC2 very early during development (Mikawa et al., ; Takayama and Inoue, ), but the intracellular chloride concentration can be regulated by other factors, such as the expression of WNK family kinases (Rinehart et al., ).

Woodward et al. // using cerebellar transplants of 15 days rat fetus and letting to survive the transplants for 4–6 weeks in the anterior eye chamber have shown, additionally, that the absence of climbing and mossy fibers affects exclusively the dendritic development of Purkinje cells, Whereas other interneurons of the isolated cerebellum develop a more or less normal appearance of axonal and dendritic arborization, including also the development.

At P7, when the first climbing fiber synapses translocate to the Purkinje cell dendritic tree (Hashimoto et al. a;Sugihara ), also the first parallel fiber synapses are formed (Scelfo and. Dendritic spines have been investigated intensively over recent years; however, little is yet known about how they organize on the cell surface to make synaptic contacts with appropriate axons.

Here we investigate spine distributions along the distal dendrites of cerebellar Purkinje cells, after biolistic labeling of intact tissue with a lipid-soluble dye. The development and maintenance of dendritic morphology and spine density influence Purkinje cell function since extensive excitatory and inhibitory processes synapse on the elaborate dendritic tree.

In addition, it was very recently reported that the LR mutation primarily affects the differentiation of two specific cerebellar cell populations, Purkinje cells, and Bergmann glia, which indicates that the autonomous effects of TH on these cells indirectly impact global cerebellar cortex development.

In Purkinje cells, T 3 acts through TR-α1 to promote dendritic tree development and the secretion of neurotrophic factors. Thyroid hormone induces cerebellar Purkinje cell dendritic development via the thyroid hormone receptor alpha1.

Neurosci. 23, –   Dendritic geometries. Detailed three-dimensional reconstructions of 42 neurons were used. Two rat Purkinje cells, two rat neocortical layer 5 pyramidal neurons, and four rat substantia nigra dopamine neurons were filled with biocytin and digitally reconstructed using a × oil immersion objective ( NA) on a Zeiss Axioplan (Zeiss, Oberkochen, Germany) in conjunction with Neurolucida.

Spinocerebellar ataxias (SCAs) affect the cerebellum and its afferent and efferent systems that degenerate during disease progression. In the cerebellum, Purkinje cells (PCs) are the most vulnerable and their prominent loss in the late phase of the pathology is the main characteristic of these neurodegenerative diseases.

Despite the constant advancement in the discovery of affected. Human cerebellar development occurs late in gestation and is hindered by preterm birth. The fetal development of Purkinje cells, the primary output cells of the cerebellar cortex, is crucial for the structure and function of the cerebellum.

However, morphological and electrophysiological features in Purkinje cells at different gestational ages, and the effects of neonatal intensive care unit. Cerebellar Purkinje cells (PCs) have served as a useful model with which to study dendrite development because these cells develop one of the most elaborate dendritic trees in the mammalian CNS.

In mice, PCs arise from the ventricular zone during embryonic days 10–13 (E10–E13) and migrate to the cerebellar cortex by E16–E   Dendrite arborization patterns are critical determinants of neuronal connectivity and integration. Planar and highly branched dendrites of the cerebellar Purkinje cell receive specific topographical projections from two major afferent pathways; a single climbing fiber axon from the inferior olive that extend along Purkinje dendrites, and parallel fiber axons of granule cells that contact.

The development of the dendritic arbor is especially important, as this is the primary site at which synaptic input upon a cell is integrated. Factors that influence dendritic morphology include intrinsic genetic cues, extrinsic cues including peptide growth factors such as neurotrophins, and synaptic input from other neurons.

We measured the dendritic area of Purkinje cells in the prkci mutants at dpf and prkci 2A-expressing Purkinje cells at dpf. The dendritic area of Purkinje cells in control larvae was μm 2 on average (n = 11, SEM = μm 2), whereas the Purkinje cells in prkci mutant larvae had smaller dendritic area ( μm 2 on average, n.

Purkinje cells have an extensive dendritic tree, which has been suggested to contribute actively to their spontaneous firing (Womack and Khodakhah, ). Using local perfusion of apamin, the extent to which dendritic and somatic SK channels affected the firing rate and pattern of activity of Purkinje neurons was investigated.

Mice allowed to exercise during the late postnatal period had Purkinje cells with larger dendritic trees and greater numbers of spines than littermates whose physical activity was severly restricted.

These changes in Purkinje cells were accompanied by a selective reduction in the thickness of the cerebellar molecular layer. The data provide evidence for cerebellar plasticity during late. One of the biggest and most complex dendritic trees is that of the Purkinje cell, a type found in the cerebellum.

Purkinje cells have a huge, flat, spreading dendritic tree. The cells are arranged in layers, with axons from other cells crossing through them, forming a huge grid that evidently helps coordinate movements in space: one of the.

During development, the adult Purkinje cell phenotype is acquired through a complex sequence of ontogenetic processes, including migration from the ventricular neuroepithelium to the cortex, formation of the Purkinje cell plate and progressive arrangement into the final monolayer, axonal growth and expansion of the dendritic tree.

Purkinje cells of the cerebellum have an elaborate, monoplanar dendritic tree with a high density of spines (Rall, ). The acquisition of this morphology, controlled by both intrinsic and extrinsic factors (Sotelo and Dusart, ), underlies important aspects of cerebellar function. For instance, it.

Lurcher (Lc) is a gain-of-function mutation in the δ2 glutamate receptor gene that results in a large, constitutive inward current in the cerebellar Purkinje cells of +/Lcmice. +/Lc Purkinje cells fail to differentiate fully and die during postnatal normal mice, interactions with granule cells promote Purkinje cell dendritic differentiation.

Dendritic spines, the sites that receive excitatory input in Purkinje cells, can be modified by synaptic activity through changes in their distribution, density and shape. 5,6 These morphological changes reflect changes in the organization of the circuit in the cerebellum.

7 The plasticity of these spines is believed to be important for the. Adcock KH, Metzger F, Kapfhammer JP. Purkinje cell dendritic tree development in the absence of excitatory neurotransmission and of brain-derived neurotrophic factor in organotypic slice cultures. Neuroscience ; – CrossRef PubMed Google Scholar.

Neurons were isolated from cerebella of postnatal day 3 (P3), P7, P15, and P20 Pcp2-GFP mice, corresponding to the time frame of development of the Purkinje cell dendritic tree. Purity of the Purkinje cell samples was assessed both by visual counting of the calbindin-positive cells (calbindin is a Purkinje cell–specific marker) before and.

These were characterized by a reduced growth of PC somata, reduced dendritic tree sizes, and a decreased dendritic arborization. During development, the observed defects were accompanied by a temporarily disturbed parallel fiber and climbing fiber synaptic input on the PCs, while in adult MMP-2(-/-) animals, an increased PC spine density and.

Philip Martin Bradley has written: 'Factors affecting the development and maintenance of the purkinje cell dendritic tree'.

dendritogenic factors, thereby creating the differences between the dendritic tree of the Purkinje cell versus that of the cortical pyramidal cell. Additional research will provide even more clues as to what properties define the signals, both intrinsic and extrinsic, required for proper dendritic .Neurotrophins are essential to the normal development and maintenance of the nervous system.

Neurotrophin signaling is mediated by Trk family tyrosine kinases such as TrkA, TrkB and TrkC, as well.Dendritic Cell Lineage Development Pathways. Click on the mouse or human dendritic cell progenitor cells at the top of the graphic or the different tissue-specific dendritic cell subsets at the bottom of the graphic to see a list of the cell surface and intracellular markers that have been used to identify each cell .