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dc.contributor.authorVicario Andrade, Alba
dc.contributor.authorMendoza, Ezequiel
dc.contributor.authorAbellán Ródenas, Antonio
dc.contributor.authorScharff, Constance
dc.contributor.authorMedina Hernández, Loreta Mª
dc.date.accessioned2016-05-20T08:32:01Z
dc.date.issued2016
dc.identifier.issn1863-2653
dc.identifier.urihttp://hdl.handle.net/10459.1/57065
dc.description.abstractWe used a battery of genes encoding transcription factors (Pax6, Islet1, Nkx2.1, Lhx6, Lhx5, Lhx9, FoxP2) and neuropeptides to study the extended amygdala in developing zebra finches. We identified different components of the central extended amygdala comparable to those found in mice and chickens, including the intercalated amygdalar cells, the central amygdala, and the lateral bed nucleus of the stria terminalis. Many cells likely originate in the dorsal striatal domain, ventral striatal domain, or the pallidal domain, as is the case in mice and chickens. Moreover, a cell subpopulation of the central extended amygdala appears to originate in the prethalamic eminence. As a general principle, these different cells with specific genetic profiles and embryonic origin form separate or partially intermingled cell corridors along the extended amygdala, which may be involved in different functional pathways. In addition, we identified the medial amygdala of the zebra finch. Like in the chickens and mice, it is located in the subpallium and is rich in cells of pallido-preoptic origin, containing minor subpopulations of immigrant cells from the ventral pallium, alar hypothalamus and prethalamic eminence. We also proposed that the medial bed nucleus of the stria terminalis is composed of several parallel cell corridors with different genetic profile and embryonic origin: preoptic, pallidal, hypothalamic, and prethalamic. Several of these cell corridors with distinct origin express FoxP2, a transcription factor implicated in synaptic plasticity. Our results pave the way for studies using zebra finches to understand the neural basis of social behavior, in which the extended amygdala is involved.ca_ES
dc.description.sponsorshipSupported by a grant to L.M. from the Spanish Ministry of Economy and Competitivity (MINECO) and Fondo Europeo de Desarrollo Regional (FEDER): Grant No. BFU2012- 33029 and BFU2015-68537-R. A.V. had a predoctoral fellowship from the Spanish Ministry of Science and Innovation (Fellowship No. BES-2010-038400), and a short period fellowship for a stay abroad (Fellowship No. EEBB-I-13-07340). CS acknowledges funding from Excellence Cluster Neurocure and the DFG/SFB665 Developmental Disturbances of the Nervous System.ca_ES
dc.language.isoengca_ES
dc.publisherSpringer Verlagca_ES
dc.relationMICINN/PN2008-2011/BFU2012-33029
dc.relationMINECO/PN2013-2016/BFU2015-68537-R
dc.relation.isformatofReproducció del document publicat a https://doi.org/10.1007/s00429-016-1229-6ca_ES
dc.relation.ispartofBrain Structure and Function, 2017, vol. 222, núm. 1, p. 481-514ca_ES
dc.rightscc-by, (c) Vicario et al., 2016ca_ES
dc.rights.urihttp://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/3.0/es/*
dc.subjectIntercalated amygdalar cellsca_ES
dc.subjectBed nucleus of the stria terminalisca_ES
dc.subjectPrethalamic eminenceca_ES
dc.subjectNucleus taeniaeca_ES
dc.titleGenoarchitecture of the extended amygdala in zebra finch, and expression of FoxP2 in cell corridors of different genetic profileca_ES
dc.typearticleca_ES
dc.identifier.idgrec024184
dc.type.versionpublishedVersionca_ES
dc.rights.accessRightsinfo:eu-repo/semantics/openAccessca_ES
dc.identifier.doihttps://doi.org/10.1007/s00429-016-1229-6


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