Internal Globus Pallidus

Some articles on globus pallidus, globus, internal globus pallidus, internal, internal globus:

Lateral Globus Pallidus
... The lateral globus pallidus (or external, GPe) receives a strong glutamatergic projection from the subthalamic nucleus ... The axons of the external globus pallidum go essentially to the subthalamic nucleus ... of the basal ganglia system, the striatum, the substantia nigra pars reticulata, and the internal globus pallidus, where they release the neurotransmitter GABA ...
Mount Globus
... Mount Globus (54°19′S 37°0′W / 54.317°S 37°W / -54.317 -37Coordinates 54°19′S 37°0′W / 54.317°S 37°W / -54.317 -37) is a mountain, 1,270 metres (4,170 ft) high, between ... the UK Antarctic Place-Names Committee for Hvalfangerselskapet Globus A/S, a Norwegian whaling company founded in 1924, which first used the plan patented by Petter Sorlle for processing whales in a factory ship ...
Medium Spiny Neuron - Indirect Pathway
... striatum project to the external segment of the globus pallidus ... These neurons in turn project to the internal segment of the globus pallidus and to the subthalamic nuclei which form a closed loop by projecting back to the internal globus ... neurons causes them to inhibit external globus pallidus neurons ...
Stephen Globus
... Stephen Globus is a New York City Venture Capitalist who is third generation from a prominent banking family ... Globus also was founder and Chairman of PlasmaCo which developed color plasma television and sold to Osaka based Matsushita (Panasonic) in 1996 ... Globus was on the Japanese Board of Directors for the proceeding 7 years after the sale ...
Globus - Other
... Globus (map), a globe, a three-dimensional scale model of Earth Globus (music), the commercial name of a mix of producers, musicians, and vocalists from the movie trailer ...

Famous quotes containing the word internal:

    The real essence, the internal qualities, and constitution of even the meanest object, is hid from our view; something there is in every drop of water, every grain of sand, which it is beyond the power of human understanding to fathom or comprehend. But it is evident ... that we are influenced by false principles to that degree as to mistrust our senses, and think we know nothing of those things which we perfectly comprehend.
    George Berkeley (1685–1753)