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Segregation of form, color, movement, and depth: anatomy, physiology, and perception.
Anatomical and physiological observations in monkeys indicate that the primate visual system consists of several separate and independent subdivisions that analyze different aspects of the sameExpand
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Anatomy and physiology of a color system in the primate visual cortex
Staining for the mitochondrial enzyme cytochrome oxidase reveals an array of dense regions (blobs) in the primate primary visual cortex. They are most obvious in the upper layers, 2 and 3, but canExpand
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Physiological and anatomical evidence for a magnocellular defect in developmental dyslexia.
Several behavioral studies have shown that developmental dyslexics do poorly in tests requiring rapid visual processing. In primates fast, low-contrast visual information is carried by theExpand
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Psychophysical evidence for separate channels for the perception of form, color, movement, and depth
Physiological and anatomical findings in the primate visual system, as well as clinical evidence in humans, suggest that different components of visual information processing are segregated intoExpand
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Stereopsis Activates V3A and Caudal Intraparietal Areas in Macaques and Humans
Stereopsis, the perception of depth from small differences between the images in the two eyes, provides a rich model for investigating the cortical construction of surfaces and space. AlthoughExpand
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Neuronal correlates of visibility and invisibility in the primate visual system
A brief visual target stimulus may be rendered invisible if it is immediately preceded or followed by another stimulus. This class of illusions, known as visual masking, may allow insights into theExpand
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Segregation of form, color, and stereopsis in primate area 18
Primate visual cortical area 18 (visual area 2), when stained for the enzyme cytochrome oxidase, shows a pattern of alternating dark and light stripes; in squirrel monkeys, the dark stripes areExpand
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A Cortical Region Consisting Entirely of Face-Selective Cells
Face perception is a skill crucial to primates. In both humans and macaque monkeys, functional magnetic resonance imaging (fMRI) reveals a system of cortical regions that show increased blood flowExpand
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Mechanisms of face perception.
Faces are among the most informative stimuli we ever perceive: Even a split-second glimpse of a person's face tells us his identity, sex, mood, age, race, and direction of attention. The specialnessExpand
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A face feature space in the macaque temporal lobe
The ability of primates to effortlessly recognize faces has been attributed to the existence of specialized face areas. One such area, the macaque middle face patch, consists almost entirely of cellsExpand
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