Neuronal adaptation: Delay compensation at the level of single neurons?
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Saccades divide visual input into rapid, discontinuous periods of stimulation on the retina. The response of single neurons to such sequential stimuli is neuronal adaptation; a robust first response followed by an interval-dependent diminished second response. Adaptation is pervasive in both early and late stages of visual processing. Given its inherent coding of brief time intervals, neuronal adaptation may play a fundamental role in compensating for visual delays. © 2008 Cambridge University Press 2008.
Published Version (Please cite this version)10.1017/S0140525X08003944
Publication InfoMayo, JP; & Sommer, MA (2008). Neuronal adaptation: Delay compensation at the level of single neurons?. Behavioral and Brain Sciences, 31(2). pp. 210-212. 10.1017/S0140525X08003944. Retrieved from https://hdl.handle.net/10161/11733.
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W. H. Gardner, Jr. Associate Professor
We study circuits for cognition. Using a combination of neurophysiology and biomedical engineering, we focus on the interaction between brain areas during visual perception, decision-making, and motor planning. Specific projects include the role of frontal cortex in metacognition, the role of cerebellar-frontal circuits in action timing, the neural basis of "good enough" decision-making (satisficing), and the neural mechanisms of transcranial magnetic stimulation (TMS).
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