Tucker-Davis Symposium on Advances and Perspectives in Auditory Neurophysiology (APAN IV)

 

Friday, October 13, 2006

Georgia World Conference Center (Room C307/C308)

 

Program

 

 

8:30-9:00         Registration and poster set-up (all posters)

 

9:00-9:05          Introduction (Yale Cohen)

 

9:05-10:00        Keynote: The secondary auditory pathways in birds: perception and plasticity. Daniel Margoliash (University of Chicago)

 

10:00-11:00     Poster Session & Coffee Break

 

Slide Session (Chair: Mal Semple)

 

11:00-11:20 Task-dependent suppression of irrelevant stimuli in auditory cortex. Gonzalo Otazu, Anthony M. Zador. Cold Spring Harbor Laboratory

 

11:20-11:40 Neuronal representation of auditory stimulus-quality in the monkey's rostral supratemporal plane. Yukiko Kikuchi1,2, Barry Horwitz2, Mortimer Mishkin1  1Laboratory of Neuropsychology, NIMH, 2Brain Imaging and Modeling Section, NIDCD, NIH

 

11:40-12:00 Neural responses to congruent and incongruent face-voice stimuli in the primate ventrolateral prefrontal cortex.  Liz Romanski, T. Sugihara, D. J. Knoedl and M. D. Diltz. University of Rochester

 

12:00-12:20 Microstimulation of the optic tectum modulates auditory and visual responses in the contralateral optic tectum of the barn owl. D.E. Winkowski, E.I. Knudsen. Neurobiology Dept. Stanford Univ. Med. School

 

12:20-12:40 Cross-modal interactions of audio-visual information defined by space and time: A functional neuroimaging study. Shahin Zangenehpour, Robert J Zatorre. Neuropsychology/Cognitive Neuroscience Unit, Montreal Neurological Institute

 

12:40-1:30  Lunch (on your own)

 

Theme Session "Techniques and approaches in awake and behaving preparations"

 

1) Awake and behaving recording techniques in macaques

 

1:30-1:35            Introduction (Chair: Amy Poremba)

1:35-1:50            Brian Scott

1:50-2:05            Yale Cohen

2:05-2:35            Discussion (Mitch Sutter, Jenny Groh, Liz Romanski)

 

2) Single-unit recordings in head-fixed preparations

 

2:35-2:45            Introduction (Chair: Jonathan Fritz)

2:45-3:00            Dan Sanes

3:00-3:15            Shig Kuwada

3:15-3:30            Xiaoqin Wang

3:30-3:45            Tomas Hromadka

3:45-4:00            Discussion

 

4:00-4:20          Coffee Break

 

3) Recording techniques in head-free preparations

 

4:20-4:30            Introduction (Chair: Andy King)

4:30-4:45            Tom Yin

4:45-5:00            David Blake

5:00-5:15            Didier Depireux

5:15-5:30            Discussion

 

5:30      Poster Session (continue) & Reception

 

 

POSTERS (listed alphabetically, by first author)

 

1.    Time evolution of the auditory cortical population code. Peter Bartho, Carina Curto, Stephan Marguet, Alfonso Renart, Kenneth D. Harris. Center for Molecular and Behavioral Neuroscience, Rutgers, The State University of New Jersey, 197 University Avenue, Newark, NJ

 

2.    Neuronal response characteristics of the rostral temporal field of auditory cortex in marmoset monkeys. Daniel Bendor and Xiaoqin Wang. Laboratory of Auditory Neurophysiology, Department of Biomedical Engineering, Johns Hopkins University

 

3.    Temporal and Bandwidth Analyses of Forward Masking in the Non-anaesthetized Awake Rat. J. Bjorlie1, A. Sloan1, R. Rennaker II1,2 1Bioengineering Center, University of Oklahoma, Norman, OK. 2Aerospace and Mechanical Engineering, University of Oklahoma, Norman, OK

 

4.    Representation of Formants & Fundamental Frequencies of Coo Calls in Rhesus Monkey Auditory Cortex. Chandramouli F. Chandrasekaran*1,3, Ralph van Dinther2, Roy D. Patterson2, Nikos K. Logothetis1 & Asif A. Ghazanfar1,3 1Max Planck Institute for Biological Cybernetics, Tuebingen, Germany. 2Center for the Neural Basis of Hearing, Cambridge University, UK. 3Program in Neuroscience, Department of Psychology, Princeton University, USA

 

5.    Listening to musical rhythms activates motor regions of the brain.  Chen, J.L. 1, Penhune, V.B., 2 & R.J. Zatorre1 Montreal Neurological Institute1, McGill University1, Concordia University2, Canada

 

6.    Dynamics of activated and inactivated states in auditory cortex. Carina Curto, Shuzo Sakata, Peter Bartho, Stephan Marguet, Kenneth D. Harris. Center for Molecular and Behavioral Neuroscience, Rutgers, The State University of New Jersey, 197 University Avenue, Newark, NJ

 

7.    Stimulus autocorrelation and uncertainty of spectro-temporal tuning in auditory cortex. Stephen V. David and Shihab A. Shamma. Institute for Systems Research, University of Maryland, College Park

 

8.    Representation of interaural time differences in the auditory cortex of the macaque.  William R. D’Angelo1, Susanne J. Sterbing-D’Angelo1, Troy A. Hackett1,2, Corrie R. Camalier1 and Jon Kaas1 1Dept. of Psychology 2Dept. of Speech and Hearing Science, Vanderbilt University, Nashville,  TN

 

9.    Neural responses to FM tones and local network models in the primary and the anterior auditory fields of Mongolian gerbils. Takashi Doi, Hiroshi Riquimaroux. Department of Knowledge Engineering and Computer Sciences, Doshisha University, Kyotanabe, Kyoto 610-0321, Japan

 

10.  Adjusting vocal production to avoid acoustic interference. R. Egnor, S.E. Wickelgren, G. Jeanette, and M.D. Hauser. Harvard University, William James Hall, 33 Kirkland Street, Cambridge, MA 02138

 

11.  Spectral Resolution of Monkey Primary Auditory Cortex (A1) Revealed With Two-Noise Masking. Yonatan Fishman and Mitchell Steinschneider. Albert Einstein College of Medicine, Bronx, NY 10461

 

12.  Coherence in Auditory Cortical Activity is Modulated by Face/Voice Integration in Rhesus Monkeys. Asif A. Ghazanfar1,2*, Chandramouli F. Chandrasekaran1,2 & Nikos K. Logothetis1 1Max Planck Institute for Biological Cybernetics, Tuebingen, Germany. 2Program in Neuroscience, Department of Psychology, Princeton University, USA

 

13.  Effects of simulated motion on echo-delay facilitated neural responses in the superior colliculus of the echolocating bat, E. fuscus. G. W. Gifford1,2, C. F. Moss2,3,4,5 1Dept of Biology, University of Maryland at College Park, College Park, MD, 2Center for the Comparative and Evolutionary Biology of Hearing, University of Maryland, College Park, MD, 3Dept of Psychology, University of Maryland, College Park, MD, 4Neuroscience and Cognitive Science Program, University of Maryland, College Park, MD, 5Institute for Systems Research, University of Maryland, College Park, MD.

 

14.  Effects of pulse interval and strobe group temporal dynamics on the spatial tuning of auditory neurons in the superior colliculus of the echolocating bat, E. fuscus. G. W. Gifford1,2, C. F. Moss2,3,4,5  1Dept of Biology, University of Maryland at College Park, College Park, MD, 2Center for the Comparative and Evolutionary Biology of Hearing, University of Maryland, College Park, MD, 3Dept of Psychology, University of Maryland, College Park, MD, 4Neuroscience and Cognitive Science Program, University of Maryland, College Park, MD, 5Institute for Systems Research, University of Maryland, College Park, MD.

 

15.  Neuronal representation of auditory stimulus-quality in the monkey's rostral supratemporal plane. Yukiko Kikuchi1,2, Barry Horwitz2, Mortimer Mishkin1  1Laboratory of Neuropsychology, NIMH, NIH, Bethesda, MD 20892 2Brain Imaging and Modeling Section, NIDCD, NIH, Bethesda, MD

 

16.  An fMRI study of visual-to-auditory substitution learning. Jung-Kyong Kim & Robert J. Zatorre. Montreal Neurological Institute, McGill University, Canada

 

17.  Discrimination learning of vowel-like sounds in the auditory association cortex of rats. M. Kudoh, R. Hishida and K. Shibuki. Dept Neurophysiol, Brain Res. Inst., Niigata Univ., Niigata, Japan

 

18.  Selectivity for environmental sounds and conspecific vocalizations in the anterolateral auditory belt cortex of the awake rhesus monkey. P. Kuśmierek, J.P. Rauschecker. Department of Physiology & Biophysics, Georgetown University Medical Center, Washington, DC, USA

 

19.  Auditory cortical detection and discrimination correlates with communicative significance in a mouse model. Robert C. Liu. Emory University, Department of Biology, 1510 Clifton Road NE, Atlanta, GA

 

20.  Similarity of spontaneous and stimulus-evoked activity in neocortex in vivo. Artur Luczak; Peter Barthó; Stephan L. Marguet; György Buzsáki; Kenneth D. Harris. Center for Molecular and Behavioral Neuroscience, Rutgers, The State University of New Jersey, 197 University Avenue, Newark, NJ

 

21.  Stimulus coding in auditory cortical neurons varies by state. Stephan Marguet, Shuzo Sakata, Carina Curto, Artur Luczak, Kenneth D. Harris. Center for Molecular and Behavioral Neuroscience, Rutgers, The State University of New Jersey, 197 University Avenue, Newark, NJ

 

22.  Social ‘rules’ govern the natural antiphonal calling behavior of common marmosets. Cory T. Miller and Xiaoqin Wang. Laboratory of Auditory Neurophysiology, Department of Biomedical Engineering, Johns Hopkins University

 

23.  The Cortical Pathway of Off Response in Monkey Auditory Cortex. A Mills[1], P Lakatos1,2, N. O’Connell1, T McGinnis1, Y Kajikawa1 and CE Schoeder1,3  Cogn. Neurosci. & Schiz. Progr., Nathan Kline Inst., Orangeburg, NY 109621, Dept., Hungarian Acad. Sci., Budapest, Hu.2, Psychiatr. Columbia College of Physicians and Surgeons, NY 3

 

24.  Auditory delayed matching-to-sample in monkeys: Comparison of training methods. C. Ng1, M. Malloy2, M. Mishkin2, A. Poremba1,31Psychology, Division of Behavioral & Cognitive Neuroscience, Univ Iowa, Iowa City, IA, 2Laboratory of Neuropsychology, National Institute of Mental Health, Bethesda, MD, 3Neuroscience Program, Univ Iowa, Iowa City, IA. 

 

25.  Differential effects of cortical lesions on the accuracy of sound-evoked head-orienting and approach-to-target responses. Nodal FR, Bajo VM, Parsons CH, Schnupp JWH and King AJ. Dept Physiology, Anatomy and Genetics, Sherrington Building, Univ Oxford, Oxford OX1 3PT, UK

 

26.  Spectral integration by primary auditory cortical neurons: Interactions between stimulus pattern and bandwidth. K. N. O’Connor*, P. Yin, C. I. Petkov and  M. L. Sutter.  Center for Neuroscience, U. of California, Davis CA .

 

27.  Task-dependent suppression of irrelevant stimuli in auditory cortex. Gonzalo H. Otazu, Anthony M. Zador. Cold Spring Harbor Laboratory

 

28.  Organization and specialization of the monkey auditory cortex revealed with MR imaging. C.I. Petkov*; C. Kayser; M. Augath; T. Steudel; N.K. Logothetis. Physiology of Cognitive Processes, Max-Planck Institute for Biological Cybernetics, Tuebingen, Germany

 

29.  Neural responses to congruent and incongruent face-voice stimuli in the primate ventrolateral prefrontal cortex.  L. M. Romanski, T. Sugihara, D. J. Knoedl and M. D. Diltz. University of Rochester, Rochester, NY.

 

30.  Task-biased inhibitory modulation of human auditory cortex. F. Rong1,2, H. Thai-Van1, F.T. Husain1,   H. Luo2, J. L. Contreras-Vidal2, B. Horwitz1 1Brain imaging and modeling section, NIDCD, NIH; 2University of Maryland, College Park

 

31.  Temporally specific receptive field structure and sound level invariance in A1. Srivatsun Sadagopan and Xiaoqin Wang. Laboratory of Auditory Neurophysiology, Departments of Neuroscience and Biomedical Engineering, Johns Hopkins Medical Institutions, Baltimore MD

 

32.  Temporal resolution and integration of acoustic signals in primary auditory cortex of awake cats. Masashi Sakai, Yu Sato, Sohei Chimoto, Ling Qin. Dept. Physiol., Univ. Yamanashi, Yamanashi 409-3898, Japan.

 

33.  Diversity and type-specific firing of morphologically identified auditory cortical neurons in vivo. Shuzo Sakata, Kenneth D. Harris. Center for Molecular and Behavioral Neuroscience, Rutgers, The State University of New Jersey, 197 University Avenue, Newark, NJ

 

34.  Sound envelope encoding in awake-cat primary auditory cortex (A1) during tone burst stimuli. Yu Sato, Sohei Chimoto, Masashi Sakai, Ling Qin. Dep. Physiol, Univ Yamanashi, Chuo, Yamanashi 409-3898, Japan

 

35.  The Effect of MK801 on Auditory Cortex Receptive Fields in the Awake Rat. Sloan AM and Rennaker RL. Center for Bioengineering, University of Oklahoma

 

36.  Spectro-temporal dynamics of electrophysiological responses in human auditory cortex. M. Steinschneider*1, H. Kawasaki2, H. Oya2, and M. Howard2. 1A. Einstein Coll. Med., Bronx, NY and 2Univ. of Iowa Coll. Med., Iowa City, IA.

 

37.  Visualization of tonotopic reversal on the supratemporal plane of the monkey. K. Tanji, M. Malloy, D. Leopold, F. Ye, C. Zhu, R. Saunders, M. Mishkin.  Laboratory of Neuropsychology, NIMH, Bethesda, MD USA

 

38.  Characteristic Delays in auditory forebrain neurons of the barn owl (Tyto alba). Katrin Vonderschen and Hermann Wagner. Institut für Biologie II, RWTH Aachen, Kopernikusstr. 16, 52074 Aachen, Germany

 

39.  Sound Level Response Adaptation in Auditory Cortex. Paul V. Watkins and Dennis L. Barbour. Department of Biomedical Engineering, Washington University, St. Louis, MO, USA

 

40.  Microstimulation of the optic tectum modulates auditory and visual responses in the contralateral optic tectum of the barn owl. D.E. Winkowski and E.I. Knudsen. Neurobiology Dept.; Stanford Univ. Med. School; Stanford, CA

 

41.  Using cortical timing information to guide behavior. Yang Yang*, Michael R. DeWeese, Gonzalo Otazu, Anthony M. Zador. Cold Spring Harbor Laboratory

 

42.  Cross-modal interactions of audio-visual information defined by space and time: A functional neuroimaging study. Shahin Zangenehpour & Robert J Zatorre. Neuropsychology/Cognitive Neuroscience Unit, Montreal Neurological Institute, Montreal, Quebec, Canada

 

43.  Temporal Dynamics of Neural Representation of Auditory Stimuli over the Course of Discrimination Learning. D. Zaraza1*; D. Margoliash1,2  1Committee on Computational Neuroscience, 2Dept. of Organismal Biology and Anatomy, Univ Chicago, Chicago, IL, USA