(1901) Experience-specific functional modification of the dentate gyrus through adult neurogenesis: a critical period during an immature stage. Tashiro A, Makino H and Gage FH. 2007. Journal of Neuroscience, volume 27, pages 3252-3259.
(1902) Brain mechanisms supporting spatial discrimination of pain. Oshiro Y, Quevedo AS, McHaffie JG, Kraft RA and Coghill RC. 2007. Journal of Neuroscience, volume 27, pages 3388-3394.
(1903) Functional coupling of human prefrontal and premotor areas during cognitive manipulation. Abe M, Hanakawa T, Takayama Y, Kuroki C, Ogawa S and Fukuyama H. 2007. Journal of Neuroscience, volume 27, pages 3429-3438.
(1904) Interhemispheric integration of visual processing during task-driven lateralization. Stephan KE, Marshall JC, Penny WD, Friston KJ and Fink GR. 2007. Journal of Neuroscience, volume 27, pages 3512-3522.
(1905) The Empty Fortress. Infantile Autism and the Birth of the Self. Bettelheim B. The Free Press, New York. Collier-Macmillan Limited, London. 1967. Pages 416-423.
(1906) A study of laughter and dissociation: distinct correlates of laughter and smiling during bereavement. Keltner D and Bonanno GA. 1997. Journal of Personality and Social Psychology, volume 73, 687-702.
(1907) The Mechanism of Human Facial Expression. (RA Cuthbertson Trans). Duchenne de Bologne GB. New York: Cambridge University Press. 1990. This book is a presentation of the author's "Mécanisme de la Physionomie Humaine", published in 1862 and inclusive of many photographs of facial expressions elicited by electrical stimulation.
(1908) Fish can infer social rank by observation alone. Grosenick L, Clement TS and Fernald RD. 2007. Nature, volume 445, pages 429-432.
(1909) The optimal height of the synaptic cleft. Savtchenko LP and Rusakov DA. 2007. Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America, volume 104, pages 1823-1828.
(1910) Wandering minds: the default network and stimulus-independent thought. Mason MF, Norton MI, Van Horn JD, Wegner DM, Grafton ST and Macrae CN. 2007. Science, volume 315, pages 393-395. Mind-wandering and stimulus-independent thought are unlikely to endure as concepts until their appraisal includes subcortical structures. Comment. Reference (2131).