The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Artificial intelligence, Computer vision, Communication, Perception and Body movement. Eli Brenner combines subjects such as Kinematics, Simulation and Interception with her study of Artificial intelligence. Her Computer vision research includes themes of Orientation, Movement and Position.
Her Communication research includes elements of Visual perception, Object, Control theory and Pattern recognition. Her work deals with themes such as Stereopsis, Binocular vision, Optics, Stimulus and Coding, which intersect with Perception. Her research in Optics intersects with topics in Psychophysics and Eye movement, Fixation.
Artificial intelligence, Computer vision, Communication, Perception and Movement are her primary areas of study. Her study explores the link between Artificial intelligence and topics such as Index finger that cross with problems in Thumb. The various areas that Eli Brenner examines in her Computer vision study include Object, Position and Optics.
Her Optics study often links to related topics such as Psychophysics. Her research investigates the link between Communication and topics such as Haptic technology that cross with problems in Proprioception. Her Perception research incorporates themes from Illusion, Cognitive psychology and Action.
Her scientific interests lie mostly in Artificial intelligence, Computer vision, Cognitive psychology, Motion and Movement. In her papers, she integrates diverse fields, such as Artificial intelligence and Head movements. She has researched Computer vision in several fields, including Index finger, Position, Communication and Interception.
Her Cognitive psychology research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Object and Motor control. Her study in Motion is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Action, Physical medicine and rehabilitation and Hand movements. The concepts of her Illusion study are interwoven with issues in Social psychology and Perception.
Her primary areas of study are Computer vision, Artificial intelligence, Motion, Eye movement and Movement. Her study of Gaze is a part of Computer vision. Her studies link Matching with Artificial intelligence.
Her Eye movement research includes elements of Balance, Forgetting, Nervous system, Adaptation and Hand movements. Her studies deal with areas such as Action planning, Haptic technology, Communication and Information processing as well as Movement. Her work in Communication addresses subjects such as Psychophysics, which are connected to disciplines such as Proprioception.
This overview was generated by a machine learning system which analysed the scientist’s body of work. If you have any feedback, you can contact us here.
A new view on grasping
Jeroen B.J. Smeets;Eli Brenner.
Motor Control (1999)
Perception and action are based on the same visual information: distinction between position and velocity.
Jeroen B. J. Smeets;Eli Brenner.
Journal of Experimental Psychology: Human Perception and Performance (1995)
Size illusion influences how we lift but not how we grasp an object
Eli Brenner;Jeroen B. J. Smeets.
Experimental Brain Research (1996)
Fast Responses of the Human Hand to Changes in Target Position
Eli Brenner;Jeroen B. J. Smeets.
Journal of Motor Behavior (1997)
Sensory integration does not lead to sensory calibration
Jeroen B. J. Smeets;John J. van den Dobbelsteen;Denise D. J. de Grave;Robert J. van Beers.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2006)
Motion extrapolation is not responsible for the flash-lag effect.
Eli Brenner;Jeroen B.J Smeets.
Vision Research (2000)
Hitting moving targets Continuous control of the acceleration of the hand on the basis of the target’s velocity
E. Brenner;Jeroen B. J. Smeets;Marc H. E. de Lussanet.
Experimental Brain Research (1998)
Illusions in action: consequences of inconsistent processing of spatial attributes.
Jeroen B J Smeets;Eli Brenner;Denise D J de Grave;Raymond H Cuijpers.
Experimental Brain Research (2002)
Perceived distance, shape and size.
Eli Brenner;Wim J.M van Damme.
Vision Research (1999)
On the relation between object shape and grasping kinematics.
Raymond H. Cuijpers;Jeroen B. J. Smeets;Eli Brenner.
Journal of Neurophysiology (2004)
If you think any of the details on this page are incorrect, let us know.
We appreciate your kind effort to assist us to improve this page, it would be helpful providing us with as much detail as possible in the text box below: