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The datasets generated and analyzed during the current study are available from the corresponding author on reasonable request. Burr, D. J Opt Soc Am A 10 , — Kelly, D. Visual Responses to Time-Dependent Stimuli. Amplitude Sensitivity Measurements.

J Opt Soc Am 51 , — Adelson, E. Spatiotemporal energy models for the perception of motion. J Opt Soc Am A 2 , — Temporal covariance model of human motion perception.

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J Opt Soc Am A 1 , — Elaborated Reichardt detectors. Shioiri, S. ISI produces reverse apparent motion. Vision Res 30 , — Takeuchi, T. Motion-reversal reveals two motion mechanisms functioning in scotopic vision. Vision Res 37 , — Pantle, A. Visual resolution of motion ambiguity with periodic luminance- and contrast-domain stimuli.

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Understanding Human Visual Function with Psychophysics - MIT Press Scholarship

An energy model of interframe interval effects in single-step apparent motion. Vision Res 34 , — Braddick, O. Low-level and high-level processes in apparent motion. Boulton, J. Dependence on stimulus onset asynchrony in apparent motion: evidence for two mechanisms. Vision Res 33 , — Matsumiya, K. Smooth pursuit eye movements and motion perception share motion signals in slow and fast motion mechanisms.

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Miles, F. Short-latency ocular following responses of monkey. Dependence on temporospatial properties of visual input. J Neurophysiol 56 , — Miura, K.

Motion Perception: Human Psychophysics

The visual motion detectors underlying ocular following responses in monkeys. Vision Res 46 , — Gellman, R. Short latency ocular-following responses in man. Vis Neurosci 5 , — Sheliga, B. Initial ocular following in humans: a response to first-order motion energy. Vision Res 45 , — Collewijn, H. In Eye Movements Vision and visual dysfunction ed. Carpenter 45—70 The Macmillan Press Ltd Distler, C. Development of the optokinetic response in macaques: a comparison with cat and man. Ann N Y Acad Sci , 10—18 Leigh, R.

The Neurology of Eye Movements. Buttner, U. Smooth pursuit eye movements and optokinetic nystagmus. Dev Ophthalmol 40 , 76—89 The initial ocular following responses elicited by apparent-motion stimuli: Reversal by inter-stimulus intervals. Nohara, S. Difference in perceptual and oculomotor responses revealed by apparent motion stimuli presented with an interstimulus interval. J Neurophysiol , — Ohnishi, Y. Temporal impulse response function of the visual system estimated from ocular following responses in humans.

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Neurosci Res , 56—62 Takemura, A. Deficits in short-latency tracking eye movements after chemical lesions in monkey cortical areas MT and MST.


J Neurosci 27 , — Hobbelen, J. Effect of cerebro-cortical and collicular ablations upon the optokinetic reactions in the rabbit. Doc Ophthalmol 30 , — Harvey, R.

Bibliographic Information

The early phase of horizontal optokinetic responses in the pigmented rat and the effects of lesions of the visual cortex. Liu, B. Cortico-fugal output from visual cortex promotes plasticity of innate motor behaviour. Nature , — Vaney, D. Direction selectivity in the retina: symmetry and asymmetry in structure and function. Nat Rev Neurosci 13 , — Yoshida, K.

A key role of starburst amacrine cells in originating retinal directional selectivity and optokinetic eye movement. Neuron 30 , — Tabata, H. Initiation of the optokinetic response OKR in mice. J Vis 10 13 , 11—17 Sugita, Y. Contributions of retinal direction-selective ganglion cells to optokinetic responses in mice.

Selected References

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Difference in visual motion representation between cortical areas MT and MST during ocular following responses. J Neurosci 34 , — Fuchs, A. The optokinetic response in primates and its possible neuronal substrate. Rev Oculomot Res 5 , — Kawano, K. Neural activity in cortical area MST of alert monkey during ocular following responses. J Neurophysiol 71 , — Newsome, W. Neuronal mechanisms of motion perception. A selective impairment of motion perception following lesions of the middle temporal visual area MT. J Neurosci 8 , — Nichols, M.

Middle temporal visual area microstimulation influences veridical judgments of motion direction. J Neurosci 22 , — Oyster, C. Retinal ganglion cells projecting to the rabbit accessory optic system. J Comp Neurol , 49—61 The preferred disparities of make them sensitive to variations in luminance across monkey V1 neurons are generally less than 0. The Fourier transform of data. For exam- accords well with the observed stereoresolution of human ple, we know that the distribution of preferred disparity observers Lankheet and Lennie, ; Banks et al.