Eric M. Bowman

Affiliations: 
University of St. Andrews, Saint Andrews, Scotland, United Kingdom 
Area:
dopamine, single neuron recording, neurphysiology, learning, reward
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"Eric Bowman"
Mean distance: 13.93 (cluster 17)
 
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Publications

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Wang J, Tait DS, Brown VJ, et al. (2019) Exacerbation of the credit assignment problem in rats with lesions of the medial prefrontal cortex is revealed by Bayesian analysis of behavior in the pre-solution period of learning. Behavioural Brain Research. 112037
Tait DS, Bowman EM, Neuwirth LS, et al. (2018) Assessment of Intradimensional/Extradimensional Attentional Set-Shifting in Rats. Neuroscience and Biobehavioral Reviews
Bowman EM. (2010) Psychopharmacology of Reward and Appetite in Rats Encyclopedia of Neuroscience. 1205-1210
Wilson DI, Bowman EM. (2006) Neurons in dopamine-rich areas of the rat medial midbrain predominantly encode the outcome-related rather than behavioural switching properties of conditioned stimuli. The European Journal of Neuroscience. 23: 205-18
Wilson DI, Laidlaw A, Butler E, et al. (2006) Development of a behavioral task measuring reward "wanting" and "liking" in rats. Physiology & Behavior. 87: 154-61
Groves DA, Bowman EM, Brown VJ. (2005) Recordings from the rat locus coeruleus during acute vagal nerve stimulation in the anaesthetised rat. Neuroscience Letters. 379: 174-9
Wilson DI, Bowman EM. (2005) Rat nucleus accumbens neurons predominantly respond to the outcome-related properties of conditioned stimuli rather than their behavioral-switching properties. Journal of Neurophysiology. 94: 49-61
Kozak R, Bowman EM, Latimer MP, et al. (2005) Excitotoxic lesions of the pedunculopontine tegmental nucleus in rats impair performance on a test of sustained attention. Experimental Brain Research. 162: 257-64
Wilson DI, Bowman EM. (2004) Nucleus accumbens neurons in the rat exhibit differential activity to conditioned reinforcers and primary reinforcers within a second-order schedule of saccharin reinforcement. The European Journal of Neuroscience. 20: 2777-88
Wilson DI, Bowman EM. (2004) Second-order stimuli do not always increase overall response rates in second-order schedules of reinforcement in the rat. Psychopharmacology. 174: 430-7
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