Daniel Osorio mainly focuses on Colour Vision, Trichromacy, Color vision, Optics and Primate. The study incorporates disciplines such as Phototaxis, Luminance and Communication in addition to Colour Vision. His Trichromacy study incorporates themes from Zoology, Frugivore and Evolutionary biology.
His Color vision research includes elements of Achromatic lens, Multispectral image, Remote sensing, Radiometry and Spectral sensitivity. His Optics research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Principal component analysis and Plumage. His studies examine the connections between Bird vision and genetics, as well as such issues in Set, with regards to Artificial intelligence.
Daniel Osorio focuses on Color vision, Artificial intelligence, Optics, Neuroscience and Camouflage. Daniel Osorio has included themes like Evolutionary biology, Communication, Ecology, Colour Vision and Opsin in his Color vision study. His work deals with themes such as Reflectivity and Trichromacy, which intersect with Colour Vision.
His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Computer vision and Pattern recognition. His research integrates issues of Lamina and Remote sensing in his study of Optics. His Camouflage study combines topics in areas such as Disruptive coloration, Cognitive science and Cuttlefish.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Retinal, Neuroscience, Artificial intelligence, Retina and Object. Within one scientific family, Daniel Osorio focuses on topics pertaining to Chromatic scale under Retinal, and may sometimes address concerns connected to Trichromacy, Spectral line, Spectral sensitivity and Noise. His study in Artificial intelligence is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Mimicry, Computer vision and Pattern recognition.
His research integrates issues of Luminance, Sensory system, Colour Vision, Psychophysics and Chromaticity in his study of Pattern recognition. His Retina study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Color vision, Ecology, Evolutionary ecology and Natural selection. His work carried out in the field of Color vision brings together such families of science as Adaptation and Retinal ganglion.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Neuroscience, Retina, Retinal, Pattern recognition and Artificial intelligence. The study incorporates disciplines such as Adaptation and Hyperspectral imaging in addition to Neuroscience. His Retina research includes elements of Color vision, Achromatic lens, Visual space, Chromatic scale and Visual field.
His work in the fields of Retinal, such as Inner plexiform layer, overlaps with other areas such as Oil droplet. His work deals with themes such as Luminance, Colour Vision, Categorization and Hue, which intersect with Pattern recognition. Artificial intelligence is frequently linked to Psychophysics in his study.
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Receptor noise as a determinant of colour thresholds.
M. Vorobyev;D. Osorio.
Proceedings of The Royal Society B: Biological Sciences (1998)
Animal colour vision — behavioural tests and physiological concepts
Almut Kelber;Misha Vorobyev;Daniel Osorio.
Biological Reviews (2003)
Tetrachromacy, oil droplets and bird plumage colours
M Vorobyev;D Osorio;Atd Bennett;NJ Marshall.
Journal of Comparative Physiology A-neuroethology Sensory Neural and Behavioral Physiology (1998)
Colour Vision as an Adaptation to Frugivory in Primates
D. Osorio;M. Vorobyev.
Proceedings of The Royal Society B: Biological Sciences (1996)
The biology of color
Innes C. Cuthill;William L. Allen;Kevin Arbuckle;Barbara Caspers.
Photoreceptor spectral sensitivities in terrestrial animals: adaptations for luminance and colour vision.
D Osorio;M Vorobyev.
Proceedings of The Royal Society B: Biological Sciences (2005)
Evolution and selection of trichromatic vision in primates
Trends in Ecology and Evolution (2003)
Colour vision of domestic chicks.
D. Osorio;M. Vorobyev;C.D. Jones.
The Journal of Experimental Biology (1999)
A review of the evolution of animal colour vision and visual communication signals
D. Osorio;M. Vorobyev.
Vision Research (2008)
The sensory ecology of primate food perception
Evolutionary Anthropology (2001)
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