Neuroscience, Cognitive psychology, Electroencephalography, Communication and Event-related potential are his primary areas of study. Brain mapping, Stimulus, Sensory system, Electrophysiology and Auditory cortex are subfields of Neuroscience in which his conducts study. His Auditory cortex research incorporates elements of Somatosensory system and Multisensory integration.
He interconnects Schizophrenia, Auditory Physiology, Visual perception, Anterior cingulate cortex and Functional magnetic resonance imaging in the investigation of issues within Cognitive psychology. His Electroencephalography research incorporates themes from Lateralization of brain function, Audiology, Neurophysiology and Alpha. His work carried out in the field of Event-related potential brings together such families of science as Psychosis, Perceptual Closure, Visual processing, N2pc and Visual cortex.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Neuroscience, Electroencephalography, Cognitive psychology, Stimulus and Sensory system. His is doing research in Brain mapping, Electrophysiology, Visual perception, Multisensory integration and Event-related potential, both of which are found in Neuroscience. His Electroencephalography research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Neurophysiology, Communication, Audiology, Cognition and Photic Stimulation.
His work in Cognitive psychology covers topics such as Perception which are related to areas like Computer vision. His studies deal with areas such as Facilitation, Neuroimaging, Visual system, Artificial intelligence and Evoked potential as well as Stimulus. His work deals with themes such as Auditory perception and Autism spectrum disorder, which intersect with Sensory system.
John J. Foxe mainly focuses on Audiology, Electroencephalography, Sensory system, Neuroscience and Autism. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Event-related potential, Working memory, Mismatch negativity, Sensory processing and Rett syndrome. His research integrates issues of Schizophrenia, Perception, Neurotypical, Autism spectrum disorder and Motion capture in his study of Electroencephalography.
His studies in Stimulus modality and Multisensory integration are all subfields of Sensory system research. His Neuroscience research includes themes of Methamphetamine and Substance abuse. As a member of one scientific family, John J. Foxe mostly works in the field of Stimulus, focusing on Cognitive psychology and, on occasion, Reliability.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Audiology, Electroencephalography, Multisensory integration, Sensory system and Autism. His Electroencephalography study incorporates themes from Balance, Supplementary motor area, Base of support, Set and Visual field. His Sensory system study is concerned with the larger field of Cognitive psychology.
His research in Autism intersects with topics in Post-hoc analysis, Neurophysiology and Event-related potential. He integrates Outcome measures with Neuroscience in his research. His study in the fields of Brain asymmetry under the domain of Neuroscience overlaps with other disciplines such as Multidisciplinary approach.
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.
Anticipatory biasing of visuospatial attention indexed by retinotopically specific alpha-band electroencephalography increases over occipital cortex.
Michael S. Worden;John J. Foxe;Norman Wang;Gregory V. Simpson.
The Journal of Neuroscience (2000)
Multisensory auditory-visual interactions during early sensory processing in humans: a high-density electrical mapping study.
Sophie Molholm;Walter Ritter;Walter Ritter;Micah M Murray;Daniel C Javitt;Daniel C Javitt.
Cognitive Brain Research (2002)
The Role of Alpha-Band Brain Oscillations as a Sensory Suppression Mechanism during Selective Attention
John J. Foxe;John J. Foxe;Adam C. Snyder.
Frontiers in Psychology (2011)
Flow of activation from V1 to frontal cortex in humans. A framework for defining "early" visual processing.
John J. Foxe;Gregory V. Simpson.
Experimental Brain Research (2002)
Parieto-occipital approximately 10 Hz activity reflects anticipatory state of visual attention mechanisms.
John J. Foxe;Gregory V. Simpson;Seppo P. Ahlfors.
Increases in Alpha Oscillatory Power Reflect an Active Retinotopic Mechanism for Distracter Suppression During Sustained Visuospatial Attention
Simon P. Kelly;Edmund C. Lalor;Edmund C. Lalor;Richard B. Reilly;Richard B. Reilly;John J. Foxe.
Journal of Neurophysiology (2006)
Do You See What I Am Saying? Exploring Visual Enhancement of Speech Comprehension in Noisy Environments
Lars A. Ross;Dave Saint-Amour;Victoria M. Leavitt;Victoria M. Leavitt;Daniel C. Javitt;Daniel C. Javitt.
Cerebral Cortex (2006)
Attentional Selection in a Cocktail Party Environment Can Be Decoded from Single-Trial EEG
James A. O'Sullivan;Alan J. Power;Nima Mesgarani;Siddharth Rajaram.
Cerebral Cortex (2015)
Multisensory contributions to low-level, ‘unisensory’ processing
Charles E Schroeder;John Foxe.
Current Opinion in Neurobiology (2005)
The timing and laminar profile of converging inputs to multisensory areas of the macaque neocortex
Charles E Schroeder;John J Foxe;John J Foxe.
Cognitive Brain Research (2002)
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