The influence of optokinetic nystagmus upon the auditory cortical evoked potentials

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Abstract

Ebersole and Galambos (1969) reported that in cats during the fast phase of the optokinetic nystagmus (ON) the amplitude of the click-elicited auditory cortical evoked potentials (EP) also decreased. They suggested that 'something like a corollary discharge' could be responsible for this effect and the present experiment is aiming to test this idea, namely in relation to the active, following slow phase of the ON. Our results indicate that the input to the auditory cortex may be depressed during the slow following eye movement which would indicate a selective attention effect. As those effects were observed only in half of the animals it calls for caution in making conclusions about the possible physiological role.

Original languageEnglish
Pages (from-to)126-127
Number of pages2
JournalActivitas Nervosa Superior
Volume27
Issue number2
Publication statusPublished - 1985

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Optokinetic Nystagmus
Auditory Evoked Potentials
Auditory Cortex
Eye Movements
fast cat

ASJC Scopus subject areas

  • Psychiatry and Mental health
  • Neuroscience(all)

Cite this

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title = "The influence of optokinetic nystagmus upon the auditory cortical evoked potentials",
abstract = "Ebersole and Galambos (1969) reported that in cats during the fast phase of the optokinetic nystagmus (ON) the amplitude of the click-elicited auditory cortical evoked potentials (EP) also decreased. They suggested that 'something like a corollary discharge' could be responsible for this effect and the present experiment is aiming to test this idea, namely in relation to the active, following slow phase of the ON. Our results indicate that the input to the auditory cortex may be depressed during the slow following eye movement which would indicate a selective attention effect. As those effects were observed only in half of the animals it calls for caution in making conclusions about the possible physiological role.",
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AU - Csépe, V.

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AB - Ebersole and Galambos (1969) reported that in cats during the fast phase of the optokinetic nystagmus (ON) the amplitude of the click-elicited auditory cortical evoked potentials (EP) also decreased. They suggested that 'something like a corollary discharge' could be responsible for this effect and the present experiment is aiming to test this idea, namely in relation to the active, following slow phase of the ON. Our results indicate that the input to the auditory cortex may be depressed during the slow following eye movement which would indicate a selective attention effect. As those effects were observed only in half of the animals it calls for caution in making conclusions about the possible physiological role.

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