Central pattern generators for social vocalization: androgen-dependent neurophysiological mechanisms

Hormones and Behavior
Andrew H Bass, Luke Remage-Healey

Abstract

Historically, most studies of vertebrate central pattern generators (CPGs) have focused on mechanisms for locomotion and respiration. Here, we highlight new results for ectothermic vertebrates, namely teleost fish and amphibians, showing how androgenic steroids can influence the temporal patterning of CPGs for social vocalization. Investigations of vocalizing teleosts show how androgens can rapidly (within minutes) modulate the neurophysiological output of the vocal CPG (fictive vocalizations that mimic the temporal properties of natural vocalizations) inclusive of their divergent actions between species, as well as intraspecific differences between male reproductive morphs. Studies of anuran amphibians (frogs) demonstrate that long-term steroid treatments (wks) can masculinize the fictive vocalizations of females, inclusive of its sensitivity to rapid modulation by serotonin. Given the conserved organization of vocal control systems across vertebrate groups, the vocal CPGs of fish and amphibians provide tractable models for identifying androgen-dependent events that are fundamental to the mechanisms of vocal motor patterning. These basic mechanisms can also inform our understanding of the more complex CPGs for vocalization, an...Continue Reading

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Citations

Jun 23, 2012·Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America·Andrew H Bass, Boris P Chagnaud
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Apr 20, 2018·Brain, Behavior and Evolution·Ian G G PengraAndrew H Bass
Nov 6, 2010·Journal of Comparative Physiology. A, Neuroethology, Sensory, Neural, and Behavioral Physiology·Laura QuintanaOmar Macadar
Oct 11, 2017·Journal of Comparative Physiology. A, Neuroethology, Sensory, Neural, and Behavioral Physiology·Lisa A Mangiamele, Matthew J Fuxjager
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Nov 26, 2019·Molecular and Cellular Endocrinology·Sakina Mhaouty-Kodja
Nov 23, 2013·The Journal of Experimental Biology·Ni Y Feng, Andrew H Bass

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