2022 - Research.com Best Female Scientist Award
2012 - Grawemeyer Award in Psychology, University of Louisville
2011 - Golden Brain Award, Minerva Foundation
2010 - William James Fellow Award, Association for Psychological Science (APA)
2001 - Member of the National Academy of Medicine (NAM)
2000 - Fellow of the American Academy of Arts and Sciences
2000 - Member of the National Academy of Sciences
1992 - Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS)
Neuroscience, Visual cortex, Cortex, Temporal cortex and Visual system are her primary areas of study. All of her Neuroscience and Posterior parietal cortex, Visual memory, Brain mapping, Functional magnetic resonance imaging and Biased Competition Theory investigations are sub-components of the entire Neuroscience study. Her work deals with themes such as Attentional control, Receptive field, Anatomy and Amygdala, which intersect with Visual cortex.
In her work, Inferior frontal gyrus, Fusiform gyrus, Stimulus modality and Gyrus is strongly intertwined with Intraparietal sulcus, which is a subfield of Cortex. The study incorporates disciplines such as Orientation column and Binocular neurons in addition to Temporal cortex. Her Visual system research integrates issues from Visual perception, Visual N1 and Neuroanatomy.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Neuroscience, Visual cortex, Cognitive psychology, Temporal cortex and Anatomy. Her study in Cortex, Functional magnetic resonance imaging, Posterior parietal cortex, Extrastriate cortex and Brain mapping is done as part of Neuroscience. Her research investigates the connection between Visual cortex and topics such as Macaque that intersect with problems in Neuroimaging.
Her Cognitive psychology study combines topics in areas such as Perception, Face perception, Stimulus, Working memory and Facial expression. Her research in Temporal cortex focuses on subjects like Communication, which are connected to Pattern recognition. Her Anatomy research incorporates themes from Parietal lobe, Superior temporal sulcus and Thalamus.
Leslie G. Ungerleider mainly investigates Neuroscience, Artificial intelligence, Neuroimaging, Macaque and Cognitive psychology. Her Amygdala, Visual cortex, Face perception, Functional magnetic resonance imaging and Superior temporal sulcus study are her primary interests in Neuroscience. Leslie G. Ungerleider has researched Visual cortex in several fields, including Prefrontal cortex and Intraparietal sulcus.
Her Artificial intelligence study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Computer vision and Pattern recognition. Her studies deal with areas such as Cortical surface, Body language and Primate as well as Macaque. Her study in Cognitive psychology is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Pareidolia and Perception.
Leslie G. Ungerleider mainly focuses on Neuroscience, Neuroimaging, Visual cortex, Amygdala and Face perception. In her work, Leslie G. Ungerleider performs multidisciplinary research in Neuroscience and Civet. Her studies examine the connections between Neuroimaging and genetics, as well as such issues in Macaque, with regards to Segmentation, Artificial intelligence, Visualization and Pattern recognition.
Her biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Prefrontal cortex and Intraparietal sulcus. Leslie G. Ungerleider studied Face perception and Eye movement that intersect with Salience, Face, Face detection and Pareidolia. Her studies deal with areas such as Ventrolateral prefrontal cortex, Frontal lobe, Orbitofrontal cortex and Brain mapping as well as Visual system.
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.
Two cortical visual systems
L. G. Ungerleider.
Analysis of Visual Behavior (1982)
Object vision and spatial vision: two cortical pathways
Mortimer Mishkin;Leslie G. Ungerleider;Kathleen A. Macko.
Trends in Neurosciences (1983)
Mechanisms of Visual Attention in the Human Cortex
Sabine Kastner;Leslie G. Ungerleider.
Annual Review of Neuroscience (2000)
'What' and 'where' in the human brain.
Leslie G. Ungerleider;James V. Haxby.
Current Opinion in Neurobiology (1994)
Functional MRI evidence for adult motor cortex plasticity during motor skill learning
A. Karni;G. Meyer;G. Meyer;Peter Jezzard;M. M. Adams.
Neural correlates of category-specific knowledge
Alex Martin;Cheri L. Wiggs;Leslie G. Ungerleider;James V. Haxby.
Increased Activity in Human Visual Cortex during Directed Attention in the Absence of Visual Stimulation
Sabine Kastner;Mark A. Pinsk;Peter De Weerd;Robert Desimone.
The acquisition of skilled motor performance: Fast and slow experience-driven changes in primary motor cortex
Avi Karni;Gundela Meyer;Christine Rey-Hipolito;Peter Jezzard.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (1998)
Neural processing of emotional faces requires attention
L. Pessoa;M. McKenna;E. Gutierrez;L. G. Ungerleider.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2002)
The functional organization of human extrastriate cortex: a PET-rCBF study of selective attention to faces and locations
James V. Haxby;Barry Horwitz;Leslie G. Ungerleider;Jose Ma Maisog.
The Journal of Neuroscience (1994)
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