Synaptic Plasticity in the Hippocampus

  • Helmut L. Haas
  • György Buzsàki

Table of contents

  1. Front Matter
    Pages I-XVI
  2. Synaptic Mechanisms of Long-Term Potentiation

    1. Front Matter
      Pages 1-1
    2. G. V. Goddard, E. W. Kairiss, W. C. Abraham, D. K. Bilkey
      Pages 3-5
    3. U. Heinemann, B. Hamon, R. S. G. Jones, G. Koehr, J. D. C. Lambert, G. Rausche et al.
      Pages 6-8
    4. R. J. Racine, M. deJonge, T. Kennedy
      Pages 21-23
    5. C. Yamamoto, M. Higashima, S. Sawada
      Pages 24-26
    6. L. L. Voronin
      Pages 27-30
    7. G. L. Collingridge, C. E. Herron, R. A. J. Lester
      Pages 31-34
    8. J. F. Blake, M. W. Brown, N. Al-Ani, E. J. Coan, G. L. Collingridge
      Pages 38-41
    9. M. L. Errington, H. L. Haas, T. V. P. Bliss
      Pages 42-44
    10. Z. Horváth, A. Kamondi, J. Czopf, T. V. P. Bliss, G. Buzsàki
      Pages 45-45
    11. H. Kato, K. Ito, H. Miyakawa, A. Ogura, Y. Kudo
      Pages 46-48
  3. Transmitter Mechanisms of Long-Term Potentiation

  4. What Does Long-Term Potentiation Model?

    1. Front Matter
      Pages 85-85
    2. W. B. Levy, N. L. Desmond
      Pages 93-95
    3. R. D. Traub, R. Miles, R. K. S. Wong
      Pages 99-101
    4. B. R. Sastry, S. S. Chirwa, P. B. Y. May, H. Maretić, G. Pillai, E. Y. H. Kao et al.
      Pages 102-105
  5. Molecular Mechanisms of Long-Term Potentiation

  6. Control of Excitability in Hippocampus

    1. Front Matter
      Pages 133-133
    2. F. H. Lopes da Silva, W. J. Wadman, W. Kamphuis, B. P. C. Melchers, J. P. M. Pijn
      Pages 135-136
    3. R. Anwyl, D. Mulkeen, M. Rowan
      Pages 144-145
    4. M. W. Brown, I. P. Riches, N. J. Cairns, J. E. Smithson
      Pages 146-149

About these proceedings


This is the second time that I have had the honor of opening an interna­ tional symposium dedicated to the functions of the hippocampus here in Pecs. It was a pleasure to greet the participants in the hope that their valuable contributions will make this meeting a tradition in this town. As one of the hosts of the symposium, I had the sorrowful duty to remind you of the absence of a dear colleague, Professor Graham God­ dard. His tragic and untimely death represents the irreparable loss of both a friend and an excellent researcher. This symposium is dedicated to his memory. If I compare the topics of the lectures of this symposium with those of the previous one, a striking difference becomes apparent. A dominating tendency of the previous symposium was to attempt to define hippocam­ pal function or to offer data relevant to supporting or rejecting existing theoretical positions. No such tendency is reflected in the titles of the present symposium, in which most of the contributions deal with hip­ pocampal phenomena at the most elementary level. Electrical, biochemi­ cal, biophysical, and pharmacological events at the synaptic, membrane, or intracellular level are analyzed without raising the question of what kind of integral functions these elementary phenomena are a part of.


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Editors and affiliations

  • Helmut L. Haas
    • 1
  • György Buzsàki
    • 2
  1. 1.II. Physiologisches InstitutJohannes Gutenberg-UniversitätMainzGermany
  2. 2.Department of Neurosciences MO24University of California at San DiegoLa JollaUSA

Bibliographic information

  • DOI
  • Copyright Information Springer-Verlag Berlin Heidelberg 1988
  • Publisher Name Springer, Berlin, Heidelberg
  • eBook Packages Springer Book Archive
  • Print ISBN 978-3-642-73204-1
  • Online ISBN 978-3-642-73202-7
  • Buy this book on publisher's site