169 results found
    1. Neuroscience

    Visual attention is available at a task-relevant location rapidly after a saccade

    Tao Yao et al.
    Spatial attention and saccadic processing co-ordinate to ensure that attention is available at a task-relevant location soon after the beginning of each eye fixation.
    1. Neuroscience

    Saccade suppression depends on context

    Eckart Zimmermann
    The ability to smoothly perceive the environment across saccades without disturbing retinal motion sensations is generated by eye movement contingent habituation.
    1. Neuroscience

    Increasing suppression of saccade-related transients along the human visual hierarchy

    Tal Golan et al.
    Similar to spontaneous eye blinks perceptual stability, despite small saccades, is related to actively silencing transients in the high-level ends of both ventral and dorsal visual cortices, while activity in low-level visual cortex remains unstable.
    1. Neuroscience

    Ongoing, rational calibration of reward-driven perceptual biases

    Yunshu Fan et al.
    The rational application of heuristic learning strategies and satisficing goals accounted for near-optimal decisions that combined reward and noisy visual information by well-trained monkeys.
    1. Developmental Biology
    2. Neuroscience

    Transcription factor Emx2 controls stereociliary bundle orientation of sensory hair cells

    Tao Jiang et al.
    Emx2 reverses hair bundle orientation in sensory hair cells.
    1. Neuroscience

    The caudate nucleus contributes causally to decisions that balance reward and uncertain visual information

    Takahiro Doi et al.
    Caudate neurons encode reward and sensory information and the effects of caudate microstimulation mimic the monkeys' voluntary reward bias strategy.
    1. Neuroscience

    Neuronal representation of saccadic error in macaque posterior parietal cortex (PPC)

    Yang Zhou et al.
    Neurons in the macaque posterior parietal cortex behave like an error detector that computes the saccadic error by comparing the intended and the actual saccade end-position signals.
    1. Neuroscience

    Removal of inhibition uncovers latent movement potential during preparation

    Uday K Jagadisan, Neeraj J Gandhi
    Non-invasive disinhibition of the oculomotor system shows that ongoing preparatory activity in the superior colliculus has movement-generating potential and need not rise to threshold in order to produce a saccade.
    1. Neuroscience

    Male Mating Behaviour: The importance of waiting

    Jarred Sanders, David Biron
    Insight
    Available as:
    • HTML
    • PDF

Refine your results by:

Type
Research categories