Progress in Motor Control: Skill Learning, Performance, Health, and Injury 精装 – 2014年11月6日
From the book reviews:“This is an excellent review of current and past research on cerebral cortical control of actions and movements from the motor control standpoint. … I will endorse this book to physiologists, motor control students and experts alike. Graduate students, medical students, and fellows will find this work valuable for their research.” (Joseph J. Grenier, Amazon.com, November, 2014)
Introduction and Scope of the Text.- Motor Control.- Reconfiguration of the Electrical Properties of Motoneurons to Match the Diverse Demands of Motor Behavior.- The Regulation of Limb Stiffness in the Context of Locomotor Tasks.- Sub-cortical Visuomotor Control of Human Limb Movement.- Rethinking the Role of Motor Simulation in Perceptual Decisions.- Use of Uncontrolled Manifold (UCM) Approach to Understand Motor Variability, Motor Equivalence and Self-Motion.- Acquisition of Novel and Complex Motor Skills.- The Dynamical Analysis of Inter-trial Fluctuations Near Goal Equivalent Manifolds.- Motor Control in Action.- Apollo's Curse.- Motor Control in the Injured and Healthy Artist.- Adaptations to Neck/Shoulder Fatigue and Injury.- Deficits in Spatial Threshold Control of Muscle Activation as a Window for Rehabilitation After Brain Injury.- Enhancing Postural Stability and Adaptability in Multiple Sclerosis.
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Joseph J Grenier MD PhD
This is an excellent review of current and past research on cerebral cortical control of actions and movements from the motor control standpoint. M1 PM1, DLFC, basal ganglia and their circuits are detailed in both macaque and human models. Human performance and loop circuits are described. Limb and hand motor correlates and their neurophysiology related to primary motor cortex, premotor cortex, and frontolateral cortex are detailed.
Mirror neurons, parietal-frontal-mirror loops are described and even muscle physiology are included in the various discussions of current data. The role of the cerebellum is described in executive motor control. I will endorse this book to physiologists, motor control students and experts alike. Graduate students, medical students, and fellows will find this work valuable for their research.