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Monday, July 27, 2020 | History

3 edition of Modulation of Neuronal Responses: Implications for Active Vision (Nato: Life and Behavioural Sciences, 334) found in the catalog.

Modulation of Neuronal Responses: Implications for Active Vision (Nato: Life and Behavioural Sciences, 334)

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Published by IOS Press .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Neurology & clinical neurophysiology,
  • Perception,
  • Neurology - General,
  • General,
  • Medical / Nursing,
  • Medical

  • Edition Notes

    ContributionsGiedrius T. Buracas (Editor), Osvaldas Ruksenas (Editor), Geoffrey M. Boynton (Editor), Thomas D. Albright (Editor)
    The Physical Object
    FormatHardcover
    Number of Pages348
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL8819501M
    ISBN 101586031813
    ISBN 109781586031817

    i. effects of attention and stimulus contrast on neuronal responses. ii. measuring attentional modulation as a function of stimulus contrast. iii. a common substrate for attentional and contrast modulation of responses. chapter attentional suppression early in the macaque visual system. i. introduction. ii. a ring of metabolic suppression. iii.   The pupil regulates the amount of light entering the eyes to optimize visual sensitivity and sharpness. The visual system selects objects of interest for future fixation, and pupil size can be adjusted for object luminance before fixation. This study demonstrates that the intermediate layers of the superior colliculus (SC), a phylogenetically conserved structure for controlling eye movements Cited by: 3.

    Microsaccade and saccade-related discharge in the primate superior colliculus (SC). (A) Neuronal activity from a sample SC neuron around the time of microsaccade generation. The upper traces show eye position traces aligned (in terms of the x-axis) on the onset of microsaccades smaller than ~ degrees in amplitude (note that the vertical y-axis position of all eye traces was aligned at Cited by: In the next sections, we discuss the functional implications of MS-dependent modulation of neural synchrony and possible coding schemes. Within-area synchrony and feature binding. Previous work has suggested that (narrow-band) gamma rhythmicity is important for stimulus feature grouping [ , , , ] or tracing of contours [ ].Cited by: 9.

    Neural Computation in press. Kolodziejski, C, Porr, B, and Wörgötter, F (). On the equivalence between differential Hebbian and temporal difference learning In. Proceedings of the Computational and Systems Neuroscience meeting COSYNE*, Salt Lake City.   Consider a neuron that responds to a stimulus of contrast C and speed S by R = af(S) × C p, where the parameters a and p are the same as described above, and the function f(S) describes the speed (in the case of MT) or temporal frequency (in the case of V1–V3) tuning function of the neuron. This assumes that the response of the neuron is a separable function of contrast and temporal Cited by:


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Modulation of Neuronal Responses: Implications for Active Vision (Nato: Life and Behavioural Sciences, 334) Download PDF EPUB FB2

Get this from a library. Modulation of neuronal responses: implications for active vision. [Giedrius T Buračas; North Atlantic Treaty Organization.

Scientific Affairs Division.;]. CiteSeerX - Document Details (Isaac Councill, Lee Giles, Pradeep Teregowda): Mathematical modelling in the early visual. Buy Modulation of Neuronal Signalling: Implications for Active Vision (NATO Science Series: Life & Behavioural Sciences) by G.T.

Buracas, etc. (ISBN: ) from Amazon's Book Store. Everyday low prices and free delivery on eligible orders. Download PDF: Sorry, we are unable to provide the full text but you may find it at the following location(s): ~gautei/fo (external link) http. Modulation of Neuronal Responses: Implications for Active Vision (Nato: Life and Behavioural Sciences, ) by Giedrius T.

Buracas (Editor), Osvaldas Ruksenas (Editor), Geoffrey M. Boynton (Editor), Thomas D. Albright (Editor) and a great selection of related books, art and collectibles available now at Modulation of Neuronal Responses: Implications for Active Vision Volume NATO Science Series: Life Sciences.

hardcover Edited by: G.T. Buracas, O. Ruksenas, G.M. Boynton and T.D. Albright ISBN: 1 3. Chapter 1, pages Neural Basis of Fundamental Filters in Vision Janus J. Kulikowski. In: Modulation of Neuronal Responses: Implications for Active Vision.

(G T Buracas, O Ruksenas, G M Boyton and T D Albright, eds.) NATO Science Series 1:. DeWeese, M and Zador, A. () “Neural gallops across auditory streams” Neuron Zador, A. () “Self-consistent models of cortical dynamics” In: Modulation of Neuronal Responses: Implications for Active Vision.

Dynamic Modulation of Cortical Excitability during Visual Active Sensing. Article. Dynamic Modulation of Cortical Excitability during Visual Active Sensing.

Graphical Abstract Highlights. dActive visual sensing differs from visual processes studied in traditional tasks. dRhythmic patterns of fixations and saccades contextually modulate visual processing.

Neural Basis of Fundamental Filters in Vision. January ; Modulation of Neuronal Responses: Implications for Active Vision. Any temporal modulation re duces spatial resolution and a ny.

Vision, Perception, and Attention through the Lens of Microsaccades: Mechanisms and Implications Ziad M. Hafed 1*, Chih-Yang Chen 1,2 and Xiaoguang Tian 1,2 1 Physiology of Active Vision Laboratory, Werner Reichardt Centre for Integrative Neuroscience, University of Cited by: Wehrhahn, C.

The receptive field in V1: an unexpected result. In Modulation of neuronal responses: Implications for active vision (pp. Amsterdam, Netherlands: IOS : C Wehrhahn, Buracas, O. Ruksenas, G.M. Boynton, T.D.

Albright. By isolating contextual eye movement-related influences during active vision, Barczak et al. show that eye movements affect excitability in V1 such that responses are amplified immediately after fixation onset and suppressed as the next saccade approaches. This amplification and suppression cycle stems from a phase reset of ambient oscillatory activity in by: 3.

Contrasting Dynamics of Active Sensing and Passive Vision. Responses to stimuli presented just after fixation (grp1) and responses to all stimuli presented during fixations (grpAll) provide a reasonable approximation of the differences between natural active vision and vision as it is typically studied, with stimuli presented to subjects that are required to maintain gaze by: 3.

In this paper, we draw from recent theoretical work on active perception, which suggests that the brain makes use of an internal (i.e., generative) model to make inferences about the causes of sensations.

This view treats visual sensations as consequent on action (i.e., saccades) and implies that visual percepts must be actively constructed via a sequence of eye by: 1. Dynamic Modulation of Cortical Excitability during Visual Active Sensing. Dynamic Modulation of Cortical Excitability during.

examining vision has been to analyze neuronal responses. Bennett C, Arroyo S, Hestrin S () Subthreshold mechanisms underlying state dependent modulation of visual responses.

Neuron – PubMed PubMedCentral CrossRef Google Scholar Blondeau J, Heisenberg M () The three-dimensional optomotor torque system of Cited by: 1. Pub. date September Editors Divenyi, P.L., Greenberg, S., Meyer, G. Volume Price US$ / € ISBN print Subject Life & Behavioural Sciences, Social Sciences.

Original language: English: Title of host publication: MODULATION OF NEURONAL RESPONSES: IMPLICATION FOR ACTIVE VISION: Publisher: IOS Press and Kluwer Academic PublishersAuthor: JJ Kulikowski, GT Buracas, O Ruksenas, GM Boynton, TD Albright. (Modulation of Neuronal Responses: Implications for Active Vision) m.

Šaltiniai Gimė: m. balandžio 11 d. (55 metai), Kaunas. 1. Author(s): Buračas,Giedrius T,; North Atlantic Treaty Organization. Scientific Affairs Division.; NATO Advanced Study Institute on Modulation of Neurological Responses: Implications for Active Vision,( Nida, Neringa, Lithuania) Title(s): Modulation of neuronal responses: implications for active vision/ edited by Giedrius T.

Buračas.Visual perception begins with the absorption of a photon by an opsin pigment in the retinal photoreceptors in vertebrates (Figure A and B) [7–9].Two types of photoreceptors operate in response to discrete ranges of the ambient light intensity: rods for the scotopic (twilight) vision and cones for photopic (daylight) vision with color recognition (Figure C) [10].

Wang CA, Munoz DP () A circuit for pupil orienting responses: Implications for cognitive modulation of pupil size. Curr Opin Neurobiol – CrossRef Google Scholar Wang Y, Luksch H, Brecha NC, Karten HJ () Columnar projections from the cholinergic nucleus isthmi to the optic tectum in chicks (gallus gallus): A possible substrate Cited by: 3.