Join date: May 14, 2022

0 Like Received
0 Comment Received
0 Best Answer

Kandel Principles Neural Science 5th Edition bemifoet




Kandel's main criticism of each of the previous editions of the book was that they omitted the topic of neuroplasticity, which for him was the main principle of brain function. He claims that its omission was partly due to time constraints, as the first four editions of the book had been written together with Kornhuber and Deecke. Kandel claims that the book reached its present form around the time of the original publication of the article, "Memory and Brain Science", in the journal Science, which is cited at the beginning of Chapter VI. References Category:1980 non-fiction books Category:Books about the brain Category:Neuroscience books Category:Neuroscience research in the United States Category:Psychology booksQ: Understanding `let` binding in Go 1.7.2 There was a breaking change in Go 1.7.2 related to how let statements are interpreted. Consider the following program package main import "fmt" func main() { f := func() { fmt.Println("f") } var i int i = 0 f() let f() { fmt.Println("c") i++ } i++ f() if i!= 1 { fmt.Println("i is not 1") } } And the output: $ go run main.go f c c i is not 1 From the compiler's perspective, the let statement looks like this let f() { fmt.Println("c") i++ } and from the interpreter's perspective i = 0 Let f() { fmt.Println("c") i++ } i++ Notice how the let statement has the same effect as the if statement. So why do we have this behavior? I would have expected that both let and if statements are interpreted as follows let f() { fmt.Println("c")





Kandel Principles Neural Science 5th Edition bemifoet

More actions