neuromimetic

neu·ro·mi·met·ic

(nū'rō-mi-met'ik),
Relating to the action of a drug that mimics the response of an effector organ to nerve impulses.
References in periodicals archive ?
(1991 Blind separation of sources, Part I: An adaptive algorithm based on neuromimetic architecture.
Blind separation of sources part I: An adaptive algorithm based on neuromimetic architecture Signal processing 24(1) 1-10 (1991)
Herault, "Blind separation of sources, part I: an adaptive algorithm based on neuromimetic architecture," Signal Processing, vol.
More importantly, it will lay the foundation for exploring and refining new neuromimetic computational concepts and will provide a blueprint for the design of brain-like hardware architectures that are orthogonal to current von Neumann-type machines.
The neuropharmacological mechanisms that mediate this circuit appear to involve several different neurotransmitter systems collectively; however the dopaminergic and endogenous opioid systems appear to be the most influential in regulating "rewarding behaviors." Addiction has traditionally been defined as dependence on a drug that can pharmacologically "hijack" reward circuitry mediated by its effect on the brain and body (the neuromimetic effect of drug administration).
As most commonly understood by nineteenth- and twentieth-century medicine, hysteria is a "neuromimetic" affliction.
Modeling in the neurosciences; from biological systems to neuromimetic robotics, 2d ed.
(49) With functional disturbances following no or only slight injury, however--hysteria, in other words--Page borrows from Paget and introduces the term "neuromimetic disorder," i.e., "the functional disorders ...