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Saccade-vergence interactions in humans.
1. We recorded eye movements in four normal human subjects during refixations between targets calling for various combinations of saccades and vergence. We confirmed and extended prior observationsExpand
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Effects of ablation of flocculus and paraflocculus of eye movements in primate.
1. Eye movements were recorded in four rhesus monkeys, before and after bilateral ablations of the flocculi and portions of the paraflocculi (“flocculectomy”). Animals were trained to fixate andExpand
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Effects of lesions of the oculomotor vermis on eye movements in primate: saccades.
We studied the effects on saccades of ablation of the dorsal cerebellar vermis (lesions centered on lobules VI and VII) in three monkeys in which the deep cerebellar nuclei were spared. One animal,Expand
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MRI Magnetic Field Stimulates Rotational Sensors of the Brain
Vertigo in and around magnetic resonance imaging (MRI) machines has been noted for years [1, 2]. Several mechanisms have been suggested to explain these sensations [3, 4], yet without direct,Expand
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Recovery from unilateral labyrinthectomy in rhesus monkey.
1. We recorded eye movements in six rhesus monkeys before and after unilateral labyrinthectomy and quantified the compensation for both the static and the dynamic disturbances of the vestibuloocularExpand
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Rotational kinematics of the human vestibuloocular reflex. I. Gain matrices.
1. This series of three papers aims to describe the three-dimensional, kinematic input-output relations of the rotational vestibuloocular reflex (VOR) in humans, and to identify the functionalExpand
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Head-shaking nystagmus in patients with unilateral peripheral vestibular lesions.
In certain patients with peripheral or central vestibular lesions, a transient nystagmus appears after shaking the head rapidly for 10 to 20 cycles. We recorded such a "head-shaking nystagmus" usingExpand
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Alexander's law: Its behavior and origin in the human vestibulo‐ocular reflex
Alexander's law refers to the phenomenon in which the spontaneous nystagmus of a patient with a vestibular lesion is more intense when the patient looks in the quick‐phase than in the slow‐phaseExpand
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Changes in Control of Saccades during Gain Adaptation
In a typical short-term saccadic adaptation protocol, the target moves intrasaccadically either toward (gain-down) or away (gain-up) from initial fixation, causing the saccade to complete with anExpand
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An internationally standardised antisaccade protocol
Detailed measurements of saccadic latency--the time taken to make an eye movement to a suddenly-presented visual target--have proved a valuable source of detailed and quantitative information in aExpand
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