Janus J. Kulikowski

Ian J Murray6
Athanasios Panorgias3
6Ian J Murray
3Athanasios Panorgias
Learn More
The perceptual stability of an object's color under different illuminants is called color constancy. We created a neural network to investigate this phenomenon. The net consisted of one input channel for the background and one for the test object. Each channel had a set of three (L, M, and S) receptors that were transmitting to three opponent neurons. The(More)
Cone contrast remains constant, when the same object/background is seen under different illuminations-the von Kries rule [Shevell, Vis. Res. 18, 1649 (1978)]. Here we explore this idea using asymmetric color matching. We find that von Kries adaptation holds, regardless of whether chromatic constancy index is low or high. When illumination changes the(More)
A characteristic shift in hue and saturation occurs when colored targets are viewed peripherally compared with centrally. Four hues, one in each of the red, blue, green, and yellow regions of color space, remain unchanged when presented in the peripheral field. Apart from green, these peripherally invariant hues correspond almost exactly in color space with(More)
Typical daylight extends from blue (morning sky) to orangey red (evening sky) and is represented mathematically as the Daylight Locus in color space. In this study, we investigate the impact of this daylight variation on human color vision. Thirty-eight color normal human observers performed an asymmetric color match in the near peripheral visual field.(More)
The aim was to investigate the temporal response properties of magnocellular, parvocellular, and koniocellular visual pathways using increment/decrement changes in contrast to elicit visual evoked potentials (VEPs). Static achromatic and isoluminant chromatic gratings were generated on a monitor. Chromatic gratings were modulated along red/green (R/G) or(More)
The relative involvement of different temporal frequency-selective filters underlying detection of chromatic stimuli was studied. Diverse spectral stimuli were used, namely flashed blue and yellow light spots, wide bars, and narrow bars. The stimuli were temporally modulated in luminance having constant wavelength. Although the bar-like stimuli apparently(More)
Gibson [J. Exp. Psychol. 16, 1 (1993)] observed that during prolonged viewing, a line perceptually rotates toward the nearest vertical or horizontal meridian (the normalization effect), and moreover, the perceived orientation of a subsequently presented line depends on the orientation of the adapting one (the tilt after-effect). The mechanisms of both(More)
Sequential asymmetrical colour matching of forty Munsell samples simulated under illuminant C and one of eight test illuminants was carried out. The subjects matched the appearance of each sample under illuminant C with its appearance under the test illuminant. Samples and background (N7) were presented for 1 s under the test illuminant and were isoluminant(More)