Barry B. Lee focuses on Neuroscience, Retina, Retinal ganglion, Parvocellular cell and Chromatic scale. Barry B. Lee has researched Neuroscience in several fields, including Retinal, Spatial frequency and Spectral sensitivity. His Retina research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Receptive field, Primate, Cell type and Macaque.
His studies in Retinal ganglion integrate themes in fields like Stimulus, Tonic and Anatomy. His Chromatic scale study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Modulation and Luminance. His work on Color vision as part of general Optics research is frequently linked to Frequency modulation, bridging the gap between disciplines.
His primary areas of investigation include Neuroscience, Parvocellular cell, Retina, Chromatic scale and Optics. His work in Macaque, Retinal ganglion, Ganglion, Receptive field and Stimulus are all subfields of Neuroscience research. His Parvocellular cell research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Color vision, Lateral geniculate nucleus, Communication, Psychophysics and Spatial frequency.
His Color vision study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Retinal Cone Photoreceptor Cells and Visual system, Visual cortex. The concepts of his Retina study are interwoven with issues in Electrophysiology, Retinal, Anatomy, Primate and Trichromacy. The Chromatic scale study which covers Luminance that intersects with Contrast, Tonic and Chromaticity.
Barry B. Lee mainly investigates Neuroscience, Optics, Chromatic scale, Parvocellular cell and Retinal ganglion. His study in Retina, Stimulus, Macaque, Ganglion and Eye movement is carried out as part of his studies in Neuroscience. Barry B. Lee has included themes like Visual perception, Evolution of color vision in primates and Retinal in his Retina study.
His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Modulation, Psychophysics, Achromatic lens and Hyperacuity. In Parvocellular cell, Barry B. Lee works on issues like Receptive field, which are connected to Lateral geniculate nucleus. Barry B. Lee interconnects Retinal ganglion cell, Anatomy and Glaucoma in the investigation of issues within Retinal ganglion.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Parvocellular cell, Neuroscience, Optics, Chromatic scale and Luminance. His research integrates issues of Color vision, Spatial frequency and Retinal ganglion in his study of Parvocellular cell. His Color vision study also includes fields such as
His study in Visual system, Retina, Visual perception and Koniocellular cell falls within the category of Neuroscience. He focuses mostly in the field of Optics, narrowing it down to topics relating to Psychophysics and, in certain cases, Sensory threshold. Barry B. Lee combines subjects such as Modulation and Retinal with his study of Chromatic scale.
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Luminance and chromatic modulation sensitivity of macaque ganglion cells and human observers.
Barry B. Lee;Joel Pokorny;Vivianne C. Smith;Paul R. Martin.
Journal of The Optical Society of America A-optics Image Science and Vision (1990)
Chapter 7 New views of primate retinal function
Ehud Kaplan;Barry B. Lee;Robert M. Shapley;Robert M. Shapley.
Progress in Retinal Research (1990)
The physiological basis of heterochromatic flicker photometry demonstrated in the ganglion cells of the macaque retina.
B B Lee;P R Martin;A Valberg.
The Journal of Physiology (1988)
Sensitivity of macaque retinal ganglion cells to chromatic and luminance flicker.
B B Lee;P R Martin;A Valberg.
The Journal of Physiology (1989)
Horizontal cells of the primate retina: cone specificity without spectral opponency.
Dennis M. Dacey;Barry B. Lee;Donna K. Stafford;Joel Pokorny.
Receptive field structure in the primate retina.
Barry B. Lee.
Vision Research (1996)
Center surround receptive field structure of cone bipolar cells in primate retina.
Dennis Dacey;Orin S. Packer;Lisa Diller;David Brainard.
Vision Research (2000)
From Pigments to Perception
Arne Valberg;Barry B. Lee.
Responses of macaque ganglion cells to the relative phase of heterochromatically modulated lights.
V. C. Smith;B. B. Lee;J. Pokorny;P. R. Martin.
The Journal of Physiology (1992)
Nonlinear summation of M- and L-cone inputs to phasic retinal ganglion cells of the macaque
Barry B. Lee;Paul R. Martin;Arne Valberg.
The Journal of Neuroscience (1989)
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