His scientific interests lie mostly in Neuroscience, Motor control, Anatomy, Communication and Movement. Emilio Bizzi undertakes multidisciplinary studies into Neuroscience and Body movement in his work. He interconnects Motor learning, Motor cortex, Curvature and Human arm, Artificial intelligence in the investigation of issues within Motor control.
Pattern recognition is closely connected to Electromyography in his research, which is encompassed under the umbrella topic of Anatomy. His research integrates issues of Proprioception, Stimulus, Neck musculature, Horizontal plane and Set in his study of Communication. His Spinal cord study incorporates themes from Muscle contraction, Superposition principle and Microstimulation.
Emilio Bizzi focuses on Neuroscience, Motor control, Anatomy, Spinal cord and Movement. His study in Microstimulation, Motor cortex, Motor learning, Degrees of freedom problem and Electromyography falls under the purview of Neuroscience. The Motor control study combines topics in areas such as Motor system, Equilibrium point and Set.
His study explores the link between Motor system and topics such as Communication that cross with problems in Mechanical equilibrium. His studies in Anatomy integrate themes in fields like Biological neural network and Saccadic masking, Eye movement. The various areas that he examines in his Spinal cord study include Hindlimb, Iontophoresis, Stimulation and Central nervous system.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Neuroscience, Spinal cord, Motor cortex, Anatomy and Electromyography. His work is connected to Motor control, Afferent, Microstimulation, Motor learning and Nervous system, as a part of Neuroscience. His work on Motor primitives and Muscle synergy as part of his general Motor control study is frequently connected to Exploit, thereby bridging the divide between different branches of science.
His Motor learning research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Cognitive psychology and Premovement neuronal activity. His Spinal cord research incorporates themes from Optogenetics, Channelrhodopsin and Biomedical engineering. His Cutaneous receptor study in the realm of Anatomy connects with subjects such as Neurotransmission.
Emilio Bizzi mostly deals with Neuroscience, Spinal cord, Electromyography, Motor control and Motor cortex. As a part of the same scientific study, he usually deals with the Neuroscience, concentrating on Communication and frequently concerns with Forelimb. His Spinal cord research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Optogenetics, Channelrhodopsin and Anatomy.
His work deals with themes such as Range and Control theory, Control theory, Nonlinear system, which intersect with Anatomy. His study looks at the relationship between Electromyography and topics such as Muscle contraction, which overlap with Brain mapping, Rehabilitation and Process. The study incorporates disciplines such as Afferent and Motor learning in addition to Motor primitives.
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HUMAN ARM TRAJECTORY FORMATION
W. Abend;E. Bizzi;P. Morasso.
Neural, mechanical, and geometric factors subserving arm posture in humans
FA Mussa-Ivaldi;N Hogan;E Bizzi.
The Journal of Neuroscience (1985)
Combinations of muscle synergies in the construction of a natural motor behavior
Andrea d'Avella;Philippe Saltiel;Emilio Bizzi.
Nature Neuroscience (2003)
Consolidation in human motor memory
Thomas Brashers-Krug;Reza Shadmehr;Emilio Bizzi.
Posture control and trajectory formation during arm movement
E Bizzi;N Accornero;W Chapple;N Hogan.
The Journal of Neuroscience (1984)
Characteristics of motor programs underlying arm movements in monkeys
A. Polit;E. Bizzi.
Journal of Neurophysiology (1979)
Computations underlying the execution of movement: a biological perspective
Emilio Bizzi;Ferdinando A. Mussa-Ivaldi;Simon Giszter.
Convergent force fields organized in the frog's spinal cord
SF Giszter;FA Mussa-Ivaldi;E Bizzi.
The Journal of Neuroscience (1993)
Mechanisms Underlying Achievement of Final Head Position
E. Bizzi;A. Polit;P. Morasso.
Journal of Neurophysiology (1976)
Does the nervous system use equilibrium-point control to guide single and multiple joint movements?
E. Bizzi;N. Hogan;F. A. Mussa-Ivaldi;S. Giszter.
Behavioral and Brain Sciences (1992)
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