His primary areas of investigation include Neuroscience, Visual cortex, Visual perception, Stimulus and Brain mapping. In his work, Form deprivation, Visual guidance and Eye growth is strongly intertwined with Communication, which is a subfield of Neuroscience. His research in Visual cortex intersects with topics in Visual field and Functional magnetic resonance imaging.
As a part of the same scientific family, Jonathan Winawer mostly works in the field of Visual field, focusing on Pattern recognition and, on occasion, Artificial intelligence. His work deals with themes such as Receptive field and Visual system, which intersect with Functional magnetic resonance imaging. His Stimulus study combines topics in areas such as Gamma Rhythm, Electrocorticography, Electroencephalography and Photic Stimulation.
His main research concerns Neuroscience, Visual cortex, Visual field, Artificial intelligence and Stimulus. Jonathan Winawer works mostly in the field of Neuroscience, limiting it down to topics relating to Amplitude and, in certain cases, Narrowband. His Visual cortex research integrates issues from Human brain, Functional magnetic resonance imaging and Summation.
His Visual field study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Cortex, Cortical surface and Meridian. In Artificial intelligence, he works on issues like Computer vision, which are connected to Perception. His research in Stimulus tackles topics such as Electroencephalography which are related to areas like Photic Stimulation.
Jonathan Winawer spends much of his time researching Neuroscience, Visual cortex, Visual field, Stimulus and Receptive field. Jonathan Winawer conducted interdisciplinary study in his works that combined Neuroscience and Dynamics. Jonathan Winawer has researched Visual cortex in several fields, including Perception and Neuronal synchrony.
His Visual field research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Psychophysics, Artificial intelligence and Meridian. His Stimulus research incorporates elements of Electrocorticography, Magnetoencephalography and Electroencephalography. He combines subjects such as Visual hierarchy, Functional magnetic resonance imaging, Neuroimaging, Voxel and Pattern recognition with his study of Receptive field.
Jonathan Winawer focuses on Visual field, Neuroscience, Stimulus, Meridian and Automatic gain control. The various areas that he examines in his Visual field study include Psychophysics and Artificial intelligence. His study in Visual cortex, Receptive field, Cortex and Cortical magnification is carried out as part of his studies in Neuroscience.
His Visual cortex research includes themes of Narrowband, Perception, Cognition, Amplitude and Electrocorticography. The Receptive field study combines topics in areas such as Functional magnetic resonance imaging and Macaque. His Meridian research includes elements of Visual angle, Spatial frequency and Scaling.
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Russian blues reveal effects of language on color discrimination
Jonathan Winawer;Nathan Witthoft;Nathan Witthoft;Michael C. Frank;Lisa Wu.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2007)
Homeostasis of Eye Growth and the Question of Myopia
Josh Wallman;Jonathan Winawer.
Imaging retinotopic maps in the human brain
Brian A. Wandell;Jonathan Winawer.
Vision Research (2011)
Structural integration in language and music: evidence for a shared system.
Evelina G. Fedorenko;Aniruddh Patel;Daniel Casasanto;Jonathan Winawer.
Memory & Cognition (2009)
Mapping hV4 and ventral occipital cortex: the venous eclipse.
Jonathan Winawer;Hiroshi Horiguchi;Hiroshi Horiguchi;Rory A. Sayres;Kaoru Amano.
Journal of Vision (2010)
Compressive spatial summation in human visual cortex
Kendrick N. Kay;Jonathan Winawer;Aviv Mezer;Brian A. Wandell.
Journal of Neurophysiology (2013)
A Brain Area for Visual Numerals
Jennifer Shum;Dora Hermes;Brett L. Foster;Mohammad Dastjerdi.
The Journal of Neuroscience (2013)
In a matter of minutes, the eye can know which way to grow.
Xiaoying Zhu;Tae Woo Park;Jonathan Winawer;Josh Wallman.
Investigative Ophthalmology & Visual Science (2005)
Synesthetic colors determined by having colored refrigerator magnets in childhood.
Nathan Witthoft;Jonathan Winawer.
Image segmentation and lightness perception
Barton L. Anderson;Jonathan Winawer.
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