|Title||Adult Neurogenesis, Glia, and the Extracellular Matrix.|
|Publication Type||Journal Article|
|Year of Publication||2019|
|Authors||Cope, EC, Gould, E|
|Journal||Cell Stem Cell|
|Date Published||2019 May 02|
In the adult mammalian hippocampus, new neurons arise from stem and progenitor cell division, in a process known as adult neurogenesis. Adult-generated neurons are sensitive to experience and may participate in hippocampal functions, including learning and memory, anxiety and stress regulation, and social behavior. Increasing evidence emphasizes the importance of new neuron connectivity within hippocampal circuitry for understanding the impact of adult neurogenesis on brain function. In this Review, we discuss how the functional consequences of new neurons arise from the collective interactions of presynaptic and postsynaptic neurons, glial cells, and the extracellular matrix, which together form the "tetrapartite synapse."
|Alternate Journal||Cell Stem Cell|