Now showing items 11-20 of 34
A pathway in primate brain for internal monitoring of movements.
It is essential to keep track of the movements we make, and one way to do that is to monitor correlates, or corollary discharges, of neuronal movement commands. We hypothesized that a previously identified pathway from brainstem ...
Frontal eye field sends delay activity related to movement, memory, and vision to the superior colliculus.
(J Neurophysiol, 2001-04)
Many neurons within prefrontal cortex exhibit a tonic discharge between visual stimulation and motor response. This delay activity may contribute to movement, memory, and vision. We studied delay activity sent from the frontal ...
How the visual system monitors where the eyes will move
(Journal of Vision, 2009-12-01)
(Encyclopedia of Neuroscience, 2009)
Monkey and human performance in a chronostasis task suitable for neurophysiology
(Journal of Vision, 2009-08)
Neuronal adaptation caused by sequential visual stimulation in the frontal eye field.
(J Neurophysiol, 2008-10)
Images on the retina can change drastically in only a few milliseconds. A robust description of visual temporal processing is therefore necessary to understand visual analysis in the real world. To this end, we studied subsecond ...
What the brain stem tells the frontal cortex. I. Oculomotor signals sent from superior colliculus to frontal eye field via mediodorsal thalamus.
(J Neurophysiol, 2004-03)
Neuronal processing in cerebral cortex and signal transmission from cortex to brain stem have been studied extensively, but little is known about the numerous feedback pathways that ascend from brain stem to cortex. In this ...
The Superior Colliculus and the Cognitive Control of Movement
(The New Cognitive Neurosciences, 2000)
A subcortical source of visual input to the frontal eye field
(Journal of Vision, 2001-12-01)
Many neurons in the frontal eye field (FEF) exhibit visual responses and are thought to play important roles in visuosaccadic behavior. The FEF, however, is far removed from striate cortex. Where do the FEF's visual signals ...
Neuronal adaptation: Delay compensation at the level of single neurons?
(Behavioral and Brain Sciences, 2008-04-01)
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 ...