Keir Pearson

University of Alberta, Edmonton, Alberta, Canada 
"Keir Pearson"
Cross-listing: Neurotree

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Pearson KG, Arbabzada N, Gramlich R, et al. (2015) Leg mechanics contribute to establishing swing phase trajectories during memory-guided stepping movements in walking cats: a computational analysis. Frontiers in Computational Neuroscience. 9: 116
Maingat FG, Polyak MJ, Paul AM, et al. (2013) Neurosteroid-mediated regulation of brain innate immunity in HIV/AIDS: DHEA-S suppresses neurovirulence. Faseb Journal : Official Publication of the Federation of American Societies For Experimental Biology. 27: 725-37
Shinya M, Popescu A, Marchak C, et al. (2012) Enhancing memory of stair height by the motor experience of stepping. Experimental Brain Research. 223: 405-14
Pearson K, Gramlich R. (2010) Updating neural representations of objects during walking. Annals of the New York Academy of Sciences. 1198: 1-9
Lajoie K, Andujar JE, Pearson K, et al. (2010) Neurons in area 5 of the posterior parietal cortex in the cat contribute to interlimb coordination during visually guided locomotion: a role in working memory. Journal of Neurophysiology. 103: 2234-54
Ludvig EA, Bellemare MG, Pearson KG. (2010) A primer on reinforcement learning in the brain: Psychological, computational, and neural perspectives Computational Neuroscience For Advancing Artificial Intelligence: Models, Methods and Applications. 111-144
McVea DA, Taylor AJ, Pearson KG. (2009) Long-lasting working memories of obstacles established by foreleg stepping in walking cats require area 5 of the posterior parietal cortex. The Journal of Neuroscience : the Official Journal of the Society For Neuroscience. 29: 9396-404
Maingat F, Vivithanaporn P, Zhu Y, et al. (2009) Neurobehavioral performance in feline immunodeficiency virus infection: integrated analysis of viral burden, neuroinflammation, and neuronal injury in cortex. The Journal of Neuroscience : the Official Journal of the Society For Neuroscience. 29: 8429-37
Liu J, Akay T, Hedlund PB, et al. (2009) Spinal 5-HT7 receptors are critical for alternating activity during locomotion: in vitro neonatal and in vivo adult studies using 5-HT7 receptor knockout mice. Journal of Neurophysiology. 102: 337-48
McVea DA, Pearson KG. (2009) Object avoidance during locomotion. Advances in Experimental Medicine and Biology. 629: 293-315
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