The steady-state visual evoked potential in vision research: A review.
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Periodic visual stimulation and analysis of the resulting steady-state visual evoked potentials were first introduced over 80 years ago as a means to study visual sensation and perception. From the first single-channel recording of responses to modulated light to the present use of sophisticated digital displays composed of complex visual stimuli and high-density recording arrays, steady-state methods have been applied in a broad range of scientific and applied settings.The purpose of this article is to describe the fundamental stimulation paradigms for steady-state visual evoked potentials and to illustrate these principles through research findings across a range of applications in vision science.
Published Version (Please cite this version)10.1167/15.6.4
Publication InfoAles, JM; Appelbaum, Lawrence Gregory; Cottereau, Benoit R; Norcia, AM; & Rossion, B (2015). The steady-state visual evoked potential in vision research: A review. J Vis, 15(6). pp. 4. 10.1167/15.6.4. Retrieved from https://hdl.handle.net/10161/10640.
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Associate Professor in Psychiatry and Behavioral Sciences
Greg Appelbaum is an Associate Professor in the Department of Psychiatry and Behavioral Sciences in the Duke University School of Medicine. He is a member of the Brain Stimulation Division of Psychiatry, where he directs the Human Performance Optimization lab (Opti Lab) and the Brain Stimulation Research Center. Dr. Appelbaum cor