I think you could mean association fibres - the fibres (also called axons) being the long thin part of a neuron? Association fibres connect various areas of the brain to one another, and act as a kind of relay station where incoming sensory information is compared with previous experience of that information, and then integrate the appropriate motor response. For example, imagine you're driving along the road when you see a traffic light up ahead turn to amber. So the sensory input is visual information from your eyes; it arrives at the appropriate 'relay area' in your brain, where information is quickly brought up from the learning areas reminding you that an amber light means it's gonna be red by the time you reach it, so you'd better start slowing down; another visual message supplies the information of how far you are away from the light, and yet another how fast you are driving; now some more 'learned' information comes in, telling you (based on your previous driving experiences) things like how many seconds it'll be before you reach the light, and how hard to need to press on the brake pedal to be able to stop safely and in time. In the meantime, messages have been drafted & sent to the motor cortex: the rough draft is that the muscles in your leg & foot are gonna have some work to do very soon; the motor cortex responds by sending a message back to the association area: "OK, ready when you are; this is the current state of play as regards the precise position of foot and leg right now - so how hard are we gonna have to work?" So now the association fibres have all the information they need; they integrate all of these messages so that they the final message sent out via the motor association area to the motor cortex can tell those muscles exactly how hard your foot needs to press on the brake pedal to stop the car in the precise spot it needs to stop. This is a very simplified description of the incredibly complex work done by the association fibres to help you carry out just one little action.
Interneurons or association neurons are connector neurons that establish connections between other neurons.
Association neurons, also known as interneurons, connectsensory (afferent) neurons to motor (efferent) neurons.
Inter neurons or association neurons
Interneurons or association neurons.
Interneurons or association neurons connect signals between the sensory neurons and motor neurons.
interneurons (association neurons)
interneurons or association neurons
interneurons also known as: ASSOCIATION NEURONS
Interneurons or association neurons.
The neurons form the bodies nervous system.
the association neuronare located in the CNS and transmit impulses from sensory neurons to motor neurons.
No, the association neurons connect other neurons.
Sensory Neurons (Afferent), Interneurons (Internuncial or association neurons) and Motor Neurons (Efferent).
There are two types of nerve cells, motor neurons and association neurons. Motor neurons have main processes, or axons, that extend from the ganglia to contractile muscles, and minor processes, or dendrites that connect with the neuropile.
connecting other neurons
Interneurons(also called relay neuron, association neuron, connector neuron or local circuit neuron) are multipolar neurons that connects sensory neurons to motor neurons.
An interneuron is also called an association neuron. Its job is to communicate with other neurons.
interneurons also called central or association neurons
interneuron (also called association neuron, local circuit neuron or relay neuron
Most multipolar neurons function to integrate or process many inputs, and as motor neurons; they are sometimes called association neurons or interneurons. They have many dendrites and one axon.
Yes, they are both neurons the conduct impulses along networks to other neurons