Visual Perception Part 1: Volume 154 : Fundamentals of Vision: Low and Mid-Level Processes in Perception
- Hardback | 340 pages
- 192 x 262 x 20.32mm | 1,090g
- 13 Nov 2006
- ELSEVIER SCIENCE & TECHNOLOGY
- Elsevier Science Ltd
- Oxford, United Kingdom
Other books in this series
16 Sep 2014
16 Oct 2009
15 Sep 2003
27 Nov 2007
01 Apr 2008
01 Sep 2011
20 Nov 2006
31 Oct 2003
13 Nov 2006
03 Jun 2008
25 Aug 2009
27 Jul 2010
06 May 2014
07 Jan 2011
04 Oct 2006
08 Dec 2006
Table of contents
Retinogeniculate connections: a balancing act between connection specificity and receptive field diversity.
Double bouquet cells in the monkey and human cerebral cortex with special reference to areas 17 and 18.
Covert attention increases contrast sesitivity: psychophysical, neurophysiological and neuroimaging studies.
II. Recent Discoveries on Receptive Field Structure.
The generation of receptive field structure in cat primary visual cortex.
The contribution of feedforward, lateral and feedback connections to the classical receptive field center and extra-classical receptive field surround of primate V1 neurons.
Cortical cartography revisited: a frequence perspective on the functional architecture of visual cortex.
The sensitivity of primate STS neurons to walking sequences and the degree of articulation in static images.
III. Eye Movements and Perception during Visual Fixation.
Fixational eye movements in normal and pathological vision.
Microsaccades: a microcosm for research on oculomotor control, attention, and visual perception.
Fixational eye movements and motion perception.
A cholinergic mechanism underlies persistent neural activity necessary for eye fixation.
IV. Perceptual Completion.
Perceptual filling-in: more than the eye can see.
The visual phantom illusion: a perceptual product of surface completion depending on brightness and contrast.
V. Form Object and Shape Perception.
Bayesian inference of form and shape.
Contour discontinuities subserve two types of form analysis that underlie motion processing.
Neural basis of shape representation in the primate brain.
The role of familiarity in the recognition of static and dynamic objects.