This question asked. When a sensory neuron receives a stimulus that brings it to threshold, it will do all of the following except a become de polarized bi trans deuce. The stimulus to an actual potential see inhibit the spread of the action potential to the other sensory neurons, or D caused the release of neurotransmitters onto cells in the central nervous system. So if we are trying to locate the incorrect statement right, we have to look at each statement evaluated, determine if it's true or false. They become your d polarized, right? This is true because when we have a stimulus that is going to reach the threshold off the actual potential. So the neuron is going to fire due to the stainless being president, the way the neuron fires, it becomes dipole arrest, meaning that the resting membrane potential, um, which could be somewhere around negative 55 million votes or so right. This resting memory and potential if we're looking at a graph, is going to shoot up very high up. And if we have zero right at this line by zero Miller volts and negative 55 being right down here and with let's say 40 Mila votes up here, right? We're going to find that this as soon as the stimulus hips, we're going to dip down a little bit and then boom skyrocket all the way up to the the maximum of our action potential. This is going to be the deep polarisation facing. Well, um, go over that in just a minute here and then we'll see that our, um our polarity of the membrane is going to decrease after that. And then it will dip a little bit lower than the rest of memory potential and then get back up to where it needs to be. And then after that refractory period, it will be ready for firing once more. So this right here is known as deep polarization. We have deep polarized membrane, meaning that we have, um, allowed for the ions to move along their respective concentration radiance. So that is why we see this increase 20 from negativity five. And then this deep polarisation continues all the way up to 40. And then we see a decrease back down as we polarized membrane again using our sodium potassium pumps on. And that's how we get there. So Yes, twice A is true. They transducer this thing list in action potential. That's true as well, right? Because we're going to transducer or convert the stimulus into another signal in the form of an action potential. And that's what we're seeing right here. And that's the action potential. So you ask, Try to be is true as well. Now choice D They caused releases neurotransmitters onto cells in the CNS. That's true as well, because if we think about what happens at synapse, well, if we are going to have an action potential reaches enough. A neurotransmitter can be released, uh, at the synaptic at, um as a synthetic physical right. It will leave the synapse or leave the, um, synaptic button on one off the I'm descending neuron. And then it will trans verse the synapse as a physical, and then it will be taken up by the dendrite of another neuron. So that's how the neurotransmitter work. So this is true as well. So the only thing that is not true is choice. See, that means that it is going to be our answer and why is not true? Well, because the stimulus is not going to inhibit the spread of the action potential. It's actually going to allow for that action potential to go because it triggers the action potential. Once that threshold is reached, the action potential is triggered, so Choice C is going to be our answer.