Synaptic transmission is the flow of information between neurons in the brain.
Synaptic communication is crucial for learning and memory, and it is also involved in normal functioning of the body.
However, it is difficult to protect brain cells from injury.
For example, in severe strokes, synapses in the central nervous system (CNS) are often damaged, and many patients have to relearn how to move around the body, including the muscles.
However a new type of synapse protection has been discovered.
In recent years, researchers have developed a technique that can detect and repair damaged synapses that are causing brain damage, or to help the brain heal itself.
Researchers have used this technology to help protect the brains of patients who suffer stroke.
They also hope to create a new form of protection for patients who are not at risk of stroke and are not suffering from a stroke-related disorder.
A new method of protecting brain cells Synaptic transduction, or TTP, has been found to be a critical component of the brain’s neural circuit, and is involved in a wide variety of functions, including learning and learning-related behaviors.
TTP is a process that involves the transfer of signals between cells, and synapses between neurons.
When TTP signals reach a cell, they either activate or inhibit the cell’s firing of an internal protein called dendritic spines.
This process is necessary for the proper functioning of synapses, and when synapses are damaged, dendrites can detach from the cell, causing the cell to lose electrical activity.
In addition, damage to the dendrite causes the cell itself to lose function, which can cause the cell and its surrounding environment to die.
Researchers at the University of Illinois have developed an advanced technique that allows them to protect cells that are damaged by TTP.
This is the first time this type of protection has ever been used to treat stroke, and the researchers hope to be able to find a way to use it to treat patients who do not suffer from a neurological disease.
The scientists developed a method that can block damage to dendrosperm, or the cell membrane that protects the dallus from being damaged by damage to synapses.
This technique is also the first to use an engineered protein that blocks dendrocytes from forming dendritases, which are enzymes that repair dendromes.
In some cases, dalluria can be due to damage to nerve cells that connect to diferent nerve cells, which may be caused by an injury to the nerve cells themselves.
Researchers hope that the technique will help the doctors who are treating patients with stroke to better understand the pathophysiology of the disease, and how to prevent it from recurring.
“The goal is to identify and prevent damage to neurons in patients with cerebral palsy, to prevent damage from dendrogenesis in the CNS, and to identify which cells are most vulnerable to damage,” says lead author Alex H. Stahl, an assistant professor in the University’s College of Medicine.
The technique was developed by researchers at the Brain Tissue Institute at the Illinois Institute of Technology, as part of a partnership between the University and the Brain & Behavior Institute, an independent non-profit organization.
The method is an effective way to protect synapses from damage and is currently being tested in animals.
Researchers believe that it could be used in future clinical trials.
The researchers have also developed a treatment that could potentially be used to prevent dendrotoxicity in the human brain.
This treatment uses a protein that is able to block dendrin-mediated dendrimers from forming the dregs that are responsible for the dross and dendrifts that can form in the dandruff of a patient.
In future studies, the team hopes to find ways to make it more effective.
The study was published online in the journal Neuron.
The University of Chicago’s Brain Tumor Center is the largest center of neurodegenerative diseases research in the world.
The Center is funded by the National Institutes of Health, the National Science Foundation, the Chicago Department of Public Health, and other private foundations.