microcircuitry


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mi·cro·cir·cuit

 (mī′krō-sûr′kĭt)
n.
An electric circuit consisting of miniaturized components.

mi′cro·cir′cuit·ry (-kĭ-trē) n.
Translations

microcircuitry

[ˈmaikrəʊˈsɜːkɪtrɪ] Nmicrocircuitería f
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References in periodicals archive ?
Gilbert, "Microcircuitry of the visual cortex," Annual Review of Neuroscience, vol.
Yue et al., "Loss of CDKL5 in glutamatergic neurons disrupts hippocampal microcircuitry and leads to memory impairment in mice," The Journal of Neuroscience, vol.
Microcircuitry of the direct and indirect pathways of the basal ganglia.
The first challenge falls under the category of basic materials science and engineering: to develop techniques for growing and patterning nearly flawless films of magnetic materials (such as hexaferrites and multilayer superlattices with tailorable magnetic properties) on semiconductor wafers while preserving the properties of both the magnetic materials and the semiconductor microcircuitry.
As more equipment breakdowns involve microcircuitry, however, it's time to take a different approach.
Hyperconnectivity neocortical microcircuitry of local induced by prenatal exposure to valproic acid.
We evaluated two simulators, pNeo [25] and Verdandi [27], modeling the microcircuitry of a neocortical area using six distinct cell types, differentiated by morphology and compartment parameters: two excitatory (deep and superficial pyramidal cells) and four inhibitory (three types of basket cells and the chandelier cells).
Washington, August 26 ( ANI ): Neuroscientists have struggled in the past to make sense of how the microcircuitry of the brain makes learning easier for the young, and more difficult for the old.
One prevailing theory of ASD, the "intense world" theory [41, 42], has been refined through the study of the VPA rat model and postulates that several areas of the brain including the prefrontal cortex and amygdala display hyperreactivity of the microcircuitry of pyramidal cells compared to controls [22, 23, 41, 42, 56, 57].
vehicles made after the 1960s, generators, phones and other communications systems, medical devices, GPS, everything with microcircuitry or a microchip dies instantly.
The photonic curing technology used by the PulseForge was designed specifically with these production characteristics in mind, and DuPont was attracted to the PulseForge's ability to advance their efforts in printing radio-frequency identification tags, and the thin-film semiconductor layers and fine-line microcircuitry crucial to flexible displays.