corticothalamic

cor·ti·co·tha·lam·ic

(kōr'ti-kō-thal'ă-mik),
Pertaining to cortex and thalamus; the term is applied to fibers projecting from the cerebral cortex to the thalamus, the corticothalamic fibers [TA].

corticothalamic

(kor″tĭ-kō-thă-lăm′ĭk) [″ + Gr. thalamos, chamber]
Concerning or connecting the cerebral cortex and the thalamus of the brain.
References in periodicals archive ?
By definition, volume conduction requires zero phase lag, but a phase difference close to zero is not necessarily due to volume conduction, as this kind of phase associations can be found widespread over the cerebral cortex because of corticothalamic projections [44].
Massimini, "Natural frequencies of human corticothalamic circuits," Journal of Neuroscience, vol.
Steriade, "Corticothalamic resonance, states of vigilance and mentation," Neuroscience, vol.
Preuss TM, Goldman-Rakic PS: Crossed corticothalamic and thalamocortical connections of macaque prefrontal cortex.
Rouiller, "Re-examination of the plasticity of the corticothalamic projection after unilateral neonatal lesion of the sensorimotor cortex in the rat: a phaseolus vulgaris-leucoagglutinin tracing study," Journal fur Hirnforschung, vol.
Da Silva, "Cortical focus drives widespread corticothalamic networks during spontaneous absence seizures in rats," The Journal of Neuroscience, vol.
Spindles are abundant in a moderate level of corticothalamic hyperpolarization, in light sleep [32, 33].
A comparative analysis of the morphology of corticothalamic projections in mammals.
Tamura et al., "The role of corticothalamic coupling in human temporal lobe epilepsy," Brain, vol.
In the 1990's there was consensus that the neurons in the nuclei reticularis thalami (nrt) "gated"' information in the corticothalamic loop.