axon to

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  • This place has been shown to send axons to the insula.
  • Proteins are synthesized within the cell body, and hence they must travel along the axon to reach their final destination.
  • These factors could lead to or enhance the loss of myelin, or they may cause the axon to break down completely.
  • This seems to provide a "sticky" surface for axons to grow along.
  • They may cause axon degeneration, or they may simply cause axons to malfunction.
  • This receptor is involved in the decision by axons to cross the central nervous system midline.
  • There are several other molecules also involved in the guidance of axons to and across the midline.
  • This all-or-nothing characteristic allows action potentials to be transmitted from one end of a long axon to the other without any reduction in size.
  • A dead longfin can show a colourful display with its chromatophores by connecting its axons to a music player.
  • This process allows axons to cross to the other side of the brain, which is crucial for motor function as well as sensory processing.
  • It is often possible for peripheral axons to regrow if they are severed.
  • The second-order neurons send their axons to the thalamus.
  • This experience-driven activation causes axons to sprout new branches and develop new presynaptic terminals.
  • Postganglionic cells have their cell bodies in the ganglia and send their axons to target organs or glands.
  • This causes local ischaemia, which has an immediate effect on the ability of the nerve axons to transmit action potentials.
  • Being able to precisely sever specific axons will enable researchers to study direct correlation of axon to functionality.
  • The chronic demyelination may cause axons to be notably vulnerable to repetitive and increasing injury and destruction.
  • The nigra also send axons to the pedunculo-pontine complex and to the parafascicular part of the central complex.
  • Action potentials travel faster in a larger axon than a smaller one, and squid have evolved the giant axon to improve the speed of their escape response.
  • Another set of molecules called extracellular matrix adhesion molecules also provide a sticky substrate for axons to grow along.
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