Comparison of gain-like properties of eye position signals in inferior colliculus versus auditory cortex of primates.
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We evaluated to what extent the influence of eye position in the auditory pathway of primates can be described as a gain field. We compared single unit activity in the inferior colliculus (IC), core auditory cortex (A1) and the caudomedial belt (CM) region of auditory cortex (AC) in primates, and found stronger evidence for gain field-like interactions in the IC than in AC. In the IC, eye position signals showed both multiplicative and additive interactions with auditory responses, whereas in AC the effects were not as well predicted by a gain field model.
Published Version (Please cite this version)10.3389/fnint.2010.00121
Publication InfoGroh, Jennifer; & Maier, Joost X (2010). Comparison of gain-like properties of eye position signals in inferior colliculus versus auditory cortex of primates. Frontiers in integrative neuroscience, 4(AUGUST 2010). pp. 121-132. 10.3389/fnint.2010.00121. Retrieved from https://hdl.handle.net/10161/17899.
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Professor of Psychology and Neuroscience
Research in my laboratory concerns how sensory and motor systems work together, and how neural representations play a combined role in sensorimotor and cognitive processing (embodied cognition). Most of our work concerns the interactions between vision and hearing. We frequently perceive visual and auditory stimuli as being bound together if they seem likely to have arisen from a common source. That's why we tend not to notice that the speakers on TV sets or in movie theatres are located bes