1,414 results found
    1. Neuroscience

    Unsupervised changes in core object recognition behavior are predicted by neural plasticity in inferior temporal cortex

    Xiaoxuan Jia et al.
    Temporal continuity-induced plasticity in individual neurons of inferior temporal cortex builds neural representations that underlie robust core object recognition behavior.
    1. Neuroscience

    Emergence of transformation-tolerant representations of visual objects in rat lateral extrastriate cortex

    Sina Tafazoli et al.
    Neuronal recordings from rat visual cortex reveal an object-processing pathway, along which neuronal representations become increasingly capable of supporting recognition of visual objects in spite of variation in their appearance.
    1. Neuroscience

    Causal neural mechanisms of context-based object recognition

    Miles Wischnewski, Marius V Peelen
    Context-based object recognition causally relies on both scene- and object-selective cortex, with scene-selective cortex generating expectations (at 160-200 ms after onset) that disambiguate object representations in object-selective cortex (at 260-300 ms after onset).
    1. Neuroscience

    Dynamic representation of partially occluded objects in primate prefrontal and visual cortex

    Amber M Fyall et al.
    Complementary neural codes in frontal and visual cortex support a role for feedback signals in the representation and recognition of partially occluded objects.
    1. Neuroscience

    Altered topology of neural circuits in congenital prosopagnosia

    Gideon Rosenthal et al.
    An innovative inter-subject stimulus-locked brain activation approach uncovers marked topological differences in a brain network of higher-order visual regions in individuals with a congenital impairment in face recognition compared with controls.
    1. Ecology
    2. Neuroscience

    Individual recognition and the ‘face inversion effect’ in medaka fish (Oryzias latipes)

    Mu-Yun Wang, Hideaki Takeuchi
    Medaka fish were able to use faces for individual recognition, and were slower to recognise inverted faces but not inverted non-face shapes.
    1. Neuroscience

    Object Recognition: Do rats see like we see?

    Nicole C Rust
    Like primates, the rat brain areas thought to be involved in visual object recognition are arranged in a hierarchy.
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    1. Neuroscience

    A neural-level model of spatial memory and imagery

    Andrej Bicanski, Neil Burgess
    The BB model explains spatial cognition in terms of interactions between specific neuronal populations, providing a common computational framework for the human neuropsychological and in vivo animal electrophysiological literatures.
    1. Neuroscience

    Interactions between stimulus and response types are more strongly represented in the entorhinal cortex than in its upstream regions in rats

    Eun-Hye Park et al.
    Goal-directed interaction with objects and spatial navigation are subserved by the perirhinal-lateral entorhinal networks and the postrhinal-medial entorhinal networks, respectively, with action-based functional differentiation more strongly represented in the entorhinal cortex than its upstream.
    1. Neuroscience

    Ultra-Rapid serial visual presentation reveals dynamics of feedforward and feedback processes in the ventral visual pathway

    Yalda Mohsenzadeh et al.
    Reducing visibility with higher image presentation rates increases recurrent processing demands along the visual processing pathway to resolve object recognition.

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