Douglas R. Wylie mainly investigates Neuroscience, Anatomy, Receptive field, Nucleus and Communication. In his works, Douglas R. Wylie undertakes multidisciplinary study on Neuroscience and Spike. His studies in Anatomy integrate themes in fields like Optokinetic reflex, Flocculus, Vestibular system and Rotation.
As part of one scientific family, Douglas R. Wylie deals mainly with the area of Flocculus, narrowing it down to issues related to the Medial vestibular nucleus, and often Dentate nucleus. His Receptive field study combines topics in areas such as Visual field and Electrophysiology. Douglas R. Wylie has included themes like Pretectal area and Vestibular nuclei in his Nucleus study.
Douglas R. Wylie mostly deals with Anatomy, Neuroscience, Cerebellum, Nucleus and Optokinetic reflex. His work in Anatomy tackles topics such as Climbing fiber which are related to areas like Climbing. Douglas R. Wylie performs multidisciplinary study in the fields of Neuroscience and Spike via his papers.
His research in Nucleus intersects with topics in Zoology, Basal, Visual system and Pretectal area. His Optokinetic reflex research incorporates elements of Retina, Receptive field and Vestibulo–ocular reflex. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Communication, Visual field and Binocular vision.
Douglas R. Wylie mainly investigates Cerebellum, Anatomy, Neuroscience, Aldolase C and Evolutionary biology. His Cerebellum research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Optokinetic reflex, Molecular biology, Biological neural network and Retrograde tracing. His Anatomy study incorporates themes from Retina, Retinal ganglion and Hummingbird.
His research in the fields of Electrophysiology and Nucleus accumbens overlaps with other disciplines such as Brain size, Ventral tegmental area and Cocaine and amphetamine regulated transcript. His Aldolase C research incorporates themes from Climbing fiber, Fructose-bisphosphate aldolase and Flocculus. His study in the field of Sociality and Social evolution also crosses realms of Vasotocin and Concerted evolution.
His primary areas of investigation include Cerebellum, Anatomy, Aldolase C, Zoology and Flocculus. His work on Mossy fiber is typically connected to Relation, Modular design and Structure as part of general Cerebellum study, connecting several disciplines of science. His Anatomy research integrates issues from Fructose-bisphosphate aldolase and Molecular biology.
His studies deal with areas such as Olfaction, Visual perception and Foraging as well as Zoology. His work focuses on many connections between Flocculus and other disciplines, such as Ecological niche, that overlap with his field of interest in Evolutionary biology and Neuroscience. His Neuroscience study frequently draws connections to other fields, such as Cognitive science.
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More on climbing fiber signals and their consequence(s)
J. I. Simpson;D. R. W. Wylie;C.I. De Zeeuw.
Behavioral and Brain Sciences (1996)
Projections of individual purkinje cells of identified zones in the flocculus to the vestibular and cerebellar nuclei in the rabbit
D. R. Wylie;C. I. De Zeeuw;C. I. De Zeeuw;P. L. Digiorgi;J. I. Simpson.
The Journal of Comparative Neurology (1994)
Phase Relations of Purkinje Cells in the Rabbit Flocculus During Compensatory Eye Movements
C. I. De Zeeuw;D. R. Wylie;J. S. Stahl;J. I. Simpson.
Journal of Neurophysiology (1995)
The processing of object and self-motion in the tectofugal and accessory optic pathways of birds
B.J. Frost;D.R. Wylie;Y.-C. Wang.
Vision Research (1990)
Responses of pigeon vestibulocerebellar neurons to optokinetic stimulation. II. The 3-dimensional reference frame of rotation neurons in the flocculus
Douglas R. Wylie;Barrie J. Frost.
Journal of Neurophysiology (1993)
Common reference frame for neural coding of translational and rotational optic flow
D. R. W. Wylie;W. F. Bischof;B. J. Frost.
Cerebellar Modules and Their Role as Operational Cerebellar Processing Units
Richard Apps;Richard Hawkes;Sho Aoki;Sho Aoki;Fredrik Bengtsson.
The Cerebellum (2018)
A dissociation of motion and spatial-pattern vision in the avian telencephalon: implications for the evolution of "visual streams".
Angela P. Nguyen;Marcia L. Spetch;Nathan A. Crowder;Ian R. Winship.
The Journal of Neuroscience (2004)
The pigeon optokinetic system: visual input in extraocular muscle coordinates.
Douglas R. W. Wylie;Barrie J. Frost.
Visual Neuroscience (1996)
Relative Wulst volume is correlated with orbit orientation and binocular visual field in birds
Andrew N. Iwaniuk;Christopher P. Heesy;Margaret I. Hall;Douglas R. W. Wylie.
Journal of Comparative Physiology A-neuroethology Sensory Neural and Behavioral Physiology (2008)
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