(3031) The Use of Evolutionary Theory in Psychiatry in the UK in the 20th Century.   Sheftel H.   https://sites.google.com/site/hrbsheftel/home/evolutionary-psychiatry.   As shown by the citation on page 8 of this thesis, Darwin regarded pain, suffering and depression as adaptive, so that effectively he incorporated mental illness into his teleology, instead of seeing it as a challenge to that teleology. How did Darwin reconcile the adaptiveness of pain, suffering and depression with suicide?

(3032) Human parietal cortex lesions impact the precision of spatial working memory.   Mackey WE, Devinsky O, Doyle WK, Golfinos JG and Curtis CE.   2016.   Journal of Neurophysiology, volume 116, pages 1049-1054.

(3033) Active sensing without efference copy: referent control of perception.   Feldman AG.   2016.   Journal of Neurophysiology, volume 116, pages 960-976.

(3034) "Real-time" imaging of cortical and subcortical sites of cardiovascular control: concurrent recordings of sympathetic nerve activity and fMRI in awake subjects.   Macefield VG and Henderson LA.   2016.   Journal of Neurophysiology, volume 116, pages 1199-1207.

(3035) Reduced frontal theta oscillations indicate altered crossmodal prediction error processing in schizophrenia.   Roa Romero Y, Keil J, Balz J, Gallinat J and Senkowski D.  2016.   Journal of Neurophysiology, volume 116, pages 1396-1407.

(3036) Repetitive transcranial magnetic stimulation for generalised anxiety disorder: a pilot randomised, double-blind, sham-controlled trial.   Diefenbach GJ, Bragdon LB, Zertuche L, Hyatt CJ, Hallion LS, Tolin DF, Goethe JW and Assaf M.   2016.   British Journal of Psychiatry, volume 209, pages 222-228.
     With reference to exceptions, guesses by participants about treatment allocation were not included in this article, but an e-mail enquiry to Gretchen Diefenbach ellicited the response that "...correct guesses were more common than chance, however, the reasons given for guesses were clinical outcome (improvement or lack of improvement in symptoms/functioning) in 90%-95% of cases as opposed to inadequate blinding procedures." So why not publish these data? Six of the active group of thirteen reported facial twitch, compared with none of the sham group of twelve, p<0.01. The researchers commented that: "It will be important for future research to minimise this potential threat to unmasking (for example, by using a protocol to prevent disclosure of facial twitch to evaluators)." All the more reason to publish data that address the potential threat. Very odd.

(3037) Comprehensive cellular-resolution atlas of the adult human brain.   Ding SL, Royall JJ, Sunkin SM, Ng L, Facer BA, Lesnar P, Guillozet-Bongaarts A, McMurray B, Szafer A, Dolbeare TA, Stevens A, Tirrell L, Benner T, Caldejon S, Dalley RA, Dee N, Lau C, Nyhus J, Reding M, Riley ZL, Sandman D, Shen E, van der Kouwe A, Varjabedian A, Write M, Zollei L, Dang C, Knowles JA, Koch C, Phillips JW, Sestan N, Wohnoutka P, Zielke HR, Hohmann JG, Jones AR, Bernard A, Hawrylycz MJ, Hof PR, Fischl B and Lein ES.   2016.   Journal of Comparative Neurology, volume 524, pages 3127-3481.   The researchers did not explain their decision to use a female, rather than a male, brain. The researchers did not describe the stage of the menstrual cycle of the single subject, nor did they discuss possible interactions between the subject's hormonal state and the procedures they used to characterise the subject's brain.

(3038) Preface.   Powers AS.   2016.   Brain, Behavior and Evolution, volume 87, pages 143-145.

(3039) Adult Neurogenesis in Mammals: Variations and Confusions.   Lipp HP and Bonfanti L.   2016.   Brain, Behavior and Evolution, volume 87, pages 205-221.

(3040) Factors That Modulate Neurogenesis: A Top-Down Approach.   LaDage LD.   2016.   Brain, Behavior and Evolution, volume 87, pages 184-190.