Advances in Object Recognition Systems by I. Kypraios

By I. Kypraios

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The animal model of AD here presented was designed for assessing the pharmacological efficacy of original compounds, thought enhancing central cholinergic transmission, on object recognition task combined with the EEG study of neocortical and hippocampal activity. On basis of the data obtained, we believe that this Alzheimer’s disease model could be reliable because a significant disturbance in attention was produced. Furthermore, results from qEEG and object recognition correlation confirm that.

1984). Behaviour and ecology of wild and feral swine (Sus scrofa). 2, pp. , & Schuurman, T. (1999). Domestication effects on foraging strategies in pigs (Sus scrofa). 4, pp. 305-317, ISSN 01681591 Hampton, R. A. (2005). Rhesus monkey (Macaca mulatta) demonstrate robust memory for what and where, but not when, in an open-field test of memory. 2, pp. 245-259, ISSN 00239690 Hampton, R. , & Schwartz, B. L. (2004). Episodic memory in nonhumans: What, and where, is when? 2, pp. , Squires, A. (2001).

Brain Res. 2005; 162: 191–199. 2 Spontaneous Object Recognition in Animals: A Test of Episodic Memory Amy-Lee Kouwenberg, Gerard M. Martin, Darlene M. Skinner, Christina M. Thorpe and Carolyn J. Walsh Memorial University of Newfoundland Canada 1. Introduction Episodic memory is characterized by Tulving (1983, 2002) as a discrete form of memory that involves mentally re-enacting previously experienced events. Traditionally, the investigation of episodic memory has been restricted to human subjects because the ability to mentally re-enact past experiences suggests that it requires self-consciousness and the ability to mentally travel forward and backward in time (Tulving, 1983, 2002).

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