Glial ⇔ Neuronal Signaling

  • Glenn I. Hatton
  • Vladimir Parpura

Table of contents

  1. Front Matter
    Pages i-xiii
  2. Selva Baltan Tekkök, Bruce R. Ransom
    Pages 1-20
  3. Laurent Soustelle, Angela Giangrande
    Pages 21-52
  4. Andreas Reichenbach, Amin Derouiche, Jens Grosche, Menachem Hanani
    Pages 53-97
  5. Gerald Seifert, Christian Steinhäuser
    Pages 187-213
  6. Kimberly A. Parkerson, Harald Sontheimer
    Pages 215-237
  7. Dwight E. Bergles, Jeffrey D. Rothstein
    Pages 239-261
  8. Angus M. Brown, Selva Baltan Tekkök, Bruce R. Ransom
    Pages 279-296
  9. Helmut Kettenmann, Carola G. Schipke
    Pages 297-321
  10. Christian Giaume, William Même, Annette Koulakoff
    Pages 323-348
  11. Gregory Arcuino, Marisa Cotrina, Maiken Nedergaard
    Pages 349-363
  12. Daniel S. Evanko, Jai-Yoon Sul, Qi Zhang, Philip G. Haydon
    Pages 397-416
  13. Back Matter
    Pages 437-441

About this book


Glial Neuronal Signaling fills a need for a monograph/textbook to be used in advanced courses or graduate seminars aimed at exploring glial-neuronal interactions. Even experts in the field will find useful the authoritative summaries of evidence on ion channels and transporters in glia, genes involved in signaling during development, metabolic cross talk and cooperation between astrocytes and neurons, to mention but a few of the timely summaries of a wide range of glial-neuronal interactions.
The chapters are written by the top researchers in the field of glial-neuronal signaling, and cover the most current advances in this field. The book will also be of value to the workers in the field of cell biology in general.
When we think about the brain we usually think about neurons. Although there are 100 billion neurons in mammalian brain, these cells do not constitute a majority. Quite the contrary, glial cells and other non-neuronal cells are 10-50 times more numerous than neurons. This book is meant to integrate the emerging body of information that has been accumulating, revealing the interactive nature of the brain's two major neural cell types, neurons and glia, in brain function.


biology brain cell cell biology gene glia metabolism neurons receptor regulation

Editors and affiliations

  • Glenn I. Hatton
    • 1
  • Vladimir Parpura
    • 1
  1. 1.Department of Cell Biology and NeuroscienceUniversity of CliforniaRiversideUSA

Bibliographic information