Analysis of Calcium Imaging Signals from the Honeybee Brainby Nonlinear Models


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STETTER, Martin, H. GREVE, Cosmas Giovanni GALIZIA, K. OBERMAYER, 2001. Analysis of Calcium Imaging Signals from the Honeybee Brainby Nonlinear Models. In: NeuroImage. 13(1), pp. 119-128. ISSN 1053-8119

@article{Stetter2001-01Analy-6959, title={Analysis of Calcium Imaging Signals from the Honeybee Brainby Nonlinear Models}, year={2001}, doi={10.1006/nimg.2000.0679}, number={1}, volume={13}, issn={1053-8119}, journal={NeuroImage}, pages={119--128}, author={Stetter, Martin and Greve, H. and Galizia, Cosmas Giovanni and Obermayer, K.} }

deposit-license 2001-01 Stetter, Martin 2011-03-24T17:30:25Z NeuroImage ; 13 (2001), 1. - S. 119-128 2011-03-24T17:30:25Z Stetter, Martin Obermayer, K. Greve, H. Greve, H. Galizia, Cosmas Giovanni application/pdf Galizia, Cosmas Giovanni eng Analysis of Calcium Imaging Signals from the Honeybee Brainby Nonlinear Models Obermayer, K. Recent Ca21-imaging studies on the antennal lobe of the honeybee (Apis mellifera) have shown that olfactory stimuli evoke complex spatiotemporal changes of the intracellular Ca2 concentration, in which stimulus-dependent subsets of glomeruli are highlighted. In this work we use nonlinear models for the quantitative identification of the spatial and temporal properties of the Ca21-dependent fluorescence signal. This technique describes time series of the Ca2 signal as a superposition of biophysically motivated model functions for photobleaching and Ca2 dynamics and provides optimal estimates of their amplitudes (signal strengths) and time constants together with error measures. Using this method, we can reliably identify two different stimulus-dependent signal components.<br />Their delays and rise times, dc1 (0.4 0.3) s, tc1 (3.8 1.2) s for the fast component and dc2 (2.4 0.6) s, tc2 (10.3 3.2) s for the slow component, are constant over space and across different odors and animals. In chronological experiments, the amplitude of the fast (slow) component often decreases (increases) with time. The pattern of the Ca2 dynamics in space and time can be reliably described as a superposition of only two spatiotemporally separable patterns based on the fast and slow components. However, the distributions of both components over space turn out to differ from each other, and more work has to be done in order to specify their relationship with neuronal activity.

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