Andrew B. Schwartz spends much of his time researching Neuroscience, Motor cortex, Body movement, Neuroprosthetics and Electrophysiology. The Neuroscience study combines topics in areas such as Communication and Anatomy. His work focuses on many connections between Anatomy and other disciplines, such as Proprioception, that overlap with his field of interest in Brain–computer interface.
He has included themes like Brain mapping, Position and Premovement neuronal activity in his Motor cortex study. The various areas that he examines in his Neuroprosthetics study include Somatosensory system and Motor control. His Electrophysiology research incorporates elements of Three-dimensional space and Primary motor cortex.
His primary areas of study are Neuroscience, Artificial intelligence, Motor cortex, Brain–computer interface and Movement. His Artificial intelligence research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Machine learning, Computer vision and Pattern recognition. His work on Primary motor cortex is typically connected to Body movement as part of general Motor cortex study, connecting several disciplines of science.
His research in Brain–computer interface intersects with topics in Artificial neural network, Neural correlates of consciousness, Sensory system and Motor control. His studies in Electrophysiology integrate themes in fields like Electromyography and Brain mapping. His studies deal with areas such as Workspace and Robot as well as Robotic arm.
Andrew B. Schwartz mainly investigates Neuroscience, Brain–computer interface, Artificial intelligence, Movement and Motor cortex. His study in the field of Stimulation, Neuroprosthetics and Optogenetics is also linked to topics like Adaptation. His Neuroprosthetics research focuses on subjects like Robotic arm, which are linked to Embedded system.
The various areas that Andrew B. Schwartz examines in his Brain–computer interface study include Somatosensory system, Sensory system, User control, Teleoperation and Set. Andrew B. Schwartz has researched Artificial intelligence in several fields, including Computer vision and Electroencephalography. Andrew B. Schwartz is interested in Primary motor cortex, which is a branch of Motor cortex.
Andrew B. Schwartz focuses on Brain–computer interface, Neuroscience, Somatosensory system, Sensory system and Movement. His Brain–computer interface study combines topics in areas such as Motor cortex, Primary motor cortex, Teleoperation and Set. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Stability, Physical medicine and rehabilitation, Human brain and Neuron.
His Set study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Inference, Real-time computing, Embedded system and Robotic arm. A large part of his Neuroscience studies is devoted to Motor control. His Artificial intelligence research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Human–computer interaction and Neurological rehabilitation.
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Neuronal Population Coding of Movement Direction
Apostolos P. Georgopoulos;Andrew B. Schwartz;Ronald E. Kettner.
Direct cortical control of 3d neuroprosthetic devices
Dawn M. Taylor;Andrew B. Schwartz.
Cortical control of a prosthetic arm for self-feeding
Meel Velliste;Sagi Perel;Sagi Perel;M. Chance Spalding;M. Chance Spalding;Andrew S. Whitford;Andrew S. Whitford.
High-performance neuroprosthetic control by an individual with tetraplegia
Jennifer L Collinger;Brian Wodlinger;John E Downey;Wei Wang.
The Lancet (2013)
Primate motor cortex and free arm movements to visual targets in three-dimensional space. II. Coding of the direction of movement by a neuronal population.
AP Georgopoulos;RE Kettner;AB Schwartz.
The Journal of Neuroscience (1988)
Mental rotation of the neuronal population vector.
Apostolos P. Georgopoulos;Joseph T. Lurito;Michael Petrides;Andrew B. Schwartz.
Brain-Controlled Interfaces: Movement Restoration with Neural Prosthetics
Andrew B. Schwartz;X. Tracy Cui;Douglas J J. Weber;Daniel W. Moran.
Motor Cortical Representation of Speed and Direction During Reaching
Daniel W. Moran;Andrew B. Schwartz.
Journal of Neurophysiology (1999)
CORTICAL NEURAL PROSTHETICS
Andrew B Schwartz.
Annual Review of Neuroscience (2004)
Primate motor cortex and free arm movements to visual targets in three-dimensional space. I. Relations between single cell discharge and direction of movement.
AB Schwartz;RE Kettner;AP Georgopoulos.
The Journal of Neuroscience (1988)
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