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Bubble, bubble, toil and trouble

Author: Susan GreenfieldStuart McDonaldWilliam WoollardRichard MelmanFilms for the Humanities (Firm)All authors
Publisher: Princeton, N.J. : Films for the Humanities & Sciences, [1995], ©1994.
Series: Journey to the centers of the brain.
Edition/Format:   VHS video : VHS tape   Visual material : EnglishView all editions and formats
Database:WorldCat
Summary:
Lecture to an audience by Susan Greenfield, using visuals and models. The most basic component of the brain is the neuron and one of the best ways of studying brain cells at work is to see how they respond to identified events in the outside world, such as a sight or sound. Studies the neuron in the brain, from simple neuronal circuits to highly complex circuitry and functioning of collections of millions of  Read more...
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Material Type: Videorecording
Document Type: Visual material
All Authors / Contributors: Susan Greenfield; Stuart McDonald; William Woollard; Richard Melman; Films for the Humanities (Firm); Royal Institution of Great Britain.; INCA (Organization); British Broadcasting Corporation.
OCLC Number: 33197932
Notes: An InCA production for the BBC.
"Royal Institution Christmas lectures, 1994." Part of the British Royal Institution lecture series.
Credits: Executive producer, Caroline van den Brul ; editor, Ian Rutter ; music, Ben Pope.
Performer(s): Host, Susan Greenfield.
Description: 1 videocassette (58 min.) : sd., col. ; 1/2 in.
Details: VHS format.
Series Title: Journey to the centers of the brain.
Responsibility: presented by Susan Greenfield ; director, Stuart McDonald ; produced by William Woollard and Richard Melman.

Abstract:

Lecture to an audience by Susan Greenfield, using visuals and models. The most basic component of the brain is the neuron and one of the best ways of studying brain cells at work is to see how they respond to identified events in the outside world, such as a sight or sound. Studies the neuron in the brain, from simple neuronal circuits to highly complex circuitry and functioning of collections of millions of neurons. Neurons communicate by converting electrical signals into chemical ones. Explores how this communication can be modified by drugs, and the implications of such drug action on outward behavior.

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