1999 - Fellow of John Simon Guggenheim Memorial Foundation
Her main research concerns Cognitive psychology, Psychophysics, Covert, Stimulus and Neuroscience. Her Cognitive psychology study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Visual perception, Visual attention, Perception and Communication. The various areas that Marisa Carrasco examines in her Perception study include Visual search, Time course and Computer vision.
The study incorporates disciplines such as Motion perception, Statistics, Speech recognition and Sensory threshold in addition to Psychophysics. Her Stimulus study frequently draws connections to adjacent fields such as Eye movement. Her work deals with themes such as Pattern recognition and Artificial intelligence, Contrast, which intersect with Spatial frequency.
Her primary areas of investigation include Cognitive psychology, Perception, Artificial intelligence, Neuroscience and Covert. Her biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Perceptual learning, Contrast, Stimulus, Visual perception and Psychophysics. Her research in Stimulus focuses on subjects like Spatial frequency, which are connected to Sensitivity.
Her Visual perception study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Cued speech and Sensory system. Her Perception research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Visual field, Cognition, Eye movement and Meridian. The concepts of her Artificial intelligence study are interwoven with issues in Communication, Computer vision and Pattern recognition.
Neuroscience, Visual field, Perception, Cognitive psychology and Visual perception are her primary areas of study. In her research on the topic of Neuroscience, Differential effects is strongly related with Endogeny. Her Visual field study incorporates themes from Sensitivity, Segmentation, Spatial frequency and Meridian.
Her studies in Perception integrate themes in fields like Eye movement and Artificial intelligence. Cognitive psychology and Covert are two areas of study in which Marisa Carrasco engages in interdisciplinary research. Her Visual perception study incorporates themes from Stimulus, Visual acuity, Feature and Perceptual learning.
Her scientific interests lie mostly in Neuroscience, Perception, Visual perception, Eye movement and Stimulus. Her biological study deals with issues like Contrast, which deal with fields such as Transcranial magnetic stimulation and High contrast. Her Perception research integrates issues from Cognitive psychology, Visual search, Visual inspection, Artificial intelligence and Radiology.
Emotional expression is the focus of her Cognitive psychology research. Her studies deal with areas such as Image perception, Perspective, Spatial frequency and Perceptual learning as well as Visual perception. Marisa Carrasco focuses mostly in the field of Meridian, narrowing it down to topics relating to Computer vision and, in certain cases, Psychophysics.
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Visual attention: The past 25 years
Vision Research (2011)
Attention alters appearance
Marisa Carrasco;Sam Ling;Sarah Read.
Nature Neuroscience (2004)
Emotion Facilitates Perception and Potentiates the Perceptual Benefits of Attention
Elizabeth A. Phelps;Sam Ling;Marisa Carrasco.
Psychological Science (2006)
Attention improves or impairs visual performance by enhancing spatial resolution
Yaffa Yeshurun;Marisa Carrasco.
Spatial covert attention increases contrast sensitivity across the CSF: support for signal enhancement☆
Marisa Carrasco;Cigdem Penpeci-Talgar;Miguel Eckstein.
Vision Research (2000)
The eccentricity effect: Target eccentricity affects performance on conjunction searches
Marisa Carrasco;Denise L. Evert;Irene Chang;Svetlana M. Katz.
Attention Perception & Psychophysics (1995)
Covert attention affects the psychometric function of contrast sensitivity.
E.Leslie Cameron;E.Leslie Cameron;Joanna C Tai;Marisa Carrasco;Marisa Carrasco.
Vision Research (2002)
Spatial attention improves performance in spatial resolution tasks
Yaffa Yeshurun;Marisa Carrasco.
Vision Research (1999)
Covert attention accelerates the rate of visual information processing
Marisa Carrasco;Brian McElree.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2001)
Cortical Magnification Neutralizes the Eccentricity Effect in Visual Search
Marisa Carrasco;Karen S. Frieder.
Vision Research (1997)
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