1975 - Fellow of John Simon Guggenheim Memorial Foundation
His scientific interests lie mostly in Neuroscience, Stomatogastric ganglion, Anatomy, Stomatogastric nervous system and Biophysics. His Neuroscience research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Neuropeptide and Neurotransmission. His work carried out in the field of Stomatogastric ganglion brings together such families of science as Tonic, Histamine H1 receptor, Stimulation, Membrane potential and Histamine.
His study looks at the intersection of Anatomy and topics like Spiny lobster with Phase relationship. The Stomatogastric nervous system study combines topics in areas such as Zoology, Crustacean, Gastric Mill and Artificial neural network. Allen I. Selverston interconnects Crayfish and Optoelectronics, Blue light in the investigation of issues within Biophysics.
Neuroscience, Stomatogastric ganglion, Central pattern generator, Neuron and Bursting are his primary areas of study. His study brings together the fields of Rhythm and Neuroscience. His Stomatogastric ganglion research includes themes of Depolarization, Stimulation, Membrane potential and Anatomy.
His research integrates issues of Electronic circuit, Coupling and Artificial intelligence in his study of Central pattern generator. His Neuron research integrates issues from Synapse, Intracellular, Winner-take-all and Nervous system. Allen I. Selverston usually deals with Bursting and limits it to topics linked to Biological system and Hodgkin–Huxley model.
His primary areas of study are Neuroscience, Central pattern generator, Stomatogastric ganglion, Biological neural network and Bursting. His Neuroscience study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Chaotic, Rhythm and Communication. His research in Central pattern generator intersects with topics in Electronic circuit, Electronic component, Topology, Control engineering and Mechanics.
The Stomatogastric ganglion study which covers Neuron that intersects with Synapse. His studies deal with areas such as Neural system, Artificial neural network and Word as well as Biological neural network. His studies in Bursting integrate themes in fields like Glutamatergic, Network dynamics and Picrotoxin.
His primary scientific interests are in Neuroscience, Biological neural network, Central pattern generator, Stomatogastric ganglion and Sensory system. His Neuroscience study frequently draws connections between adjacent fields such as Complex system. His Biological neural network study incorporates themes from Artificial neural network, Models of neural computation and Electronic circuit.
His Central pattern generator research includes elements of Distributed computing, Topology and Computational model. The study incorporates disciplines such as Synapse and Neuron in addition to Stomatogastric ganglion. His work on Sensory Receptor Cells as part of general Sensory system study is frequently connected to Population, therefore bridging the gap between diverse disciplines of science and establishing a new relationship between them.
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Dynamical principles in neuroscience
Mikhail I. Rabinovich;Pablo Varona;Allen I. Selverston;Henry D. I. Abarbanel.
Reviews of Modern Physics (2006)
The stomatogastric nervous system: structure and function of a small neural network.
Allen I. Selverston;David F. Russell;John P. Miller.
Progress in Neurobiology (1976)
Rapid killing of single neurons by irradiation of intracellularly injected dye.
John P. Miller;Allen I. Selverston.
The Crustacean Stomatogastric System
Allen I. Selverston;Maurice Moulins.
Synchronous Behavior of Two Coupled Biological Neurons
Robert C. Elson;Allen I. Selverston;Ramon Huerta;Ramon Huerta;Nikolai F. Rulkov.
Physical Review Letters (1998)
Organization of the stomatogastric ganglion of the spiny lobster
Brian Mulloney;Allen I. Selverston.
Journal of Comparative Physiology A-neuroethology Sensory Neural and Behavioral Physiology (1974)
Oscillatory neural networks.
Allen I. Selverston;Maurice Moulins.
Annual Review of Physiology (1985)
Mechanisms underlying pattern generation in lobster stomatogastric ganglion as determined by selective inactivation of identified neurons. II. Oscillatory properties of pyloric neurons.
J. P. Miller;A. I. Selverston.
Journal of Neurophysiology (1982)
Mechanisms underlying pattern generation in lobster stomatogastric ganglion as determined by selective inactivation of identified neurons. I. Pyloric system
A. I. Selverston;J. P. Miller.
Journal of Neurophysiology (1980)
Spatio-temporal dynamics of cyclic AMP signals in an intact neural circuit
Chris M. Hempel;Pierre Vincent;Stephen R. Adams;Roger Y. Tsien.
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