2017 - Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS)
Mark T. Wallace mainly focuses on Multisensory integration, Sensory system, Neuroscience, Perception and Cognitive psychology. His Multisensory integration study combines topics in areas such as Stimulus and Stimulus modality. Mark T. Wallace combines subjects such as Auditory stimuli, Sensory cue and Neuroimaging with his study of Sensory system.
His research on Perception focuses in particular on Visual perception. His Visual perception study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Illusion, Speech perception, Gestalt psychology and Auditory perception. His Sensory processing study in the realm of Cognitive psychology interacts with subjects such as Dyslexia.
Mark T. Wallace mostly deals with Sensory system, Perception, Neuroscience, Multisensory integration and Cognitive psychology. Mark T. Wallace is interested in Stimulus modality, which is a field of Sensory system. His Perception research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Communication, Audiology, Electroencephalography, Cognition and Cognitive science.
His studies in Multisensory integration integrate themes in fields like Speech perception, Sensory cue and Crossmodal. His Cognitive psychology research includes elements of Visual perception and Autism. The various areas that Mark T. Wallace examines in his Visual perception study include Perceptual learning, Time perception, Visual cortex and Auditory perception.
His primary scientific interests are in Sensory system, Perception, Neuroscience, Autism and Stimulus. Multisensory integration and Stimulus modality are among the areas of Sensory system where the researcher is concentrating his efforts. Multisensory integration and Sensory processing are commonly linked in his work.
His study in Perception is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Consciousness and Audiology. In the field of Autism, his study on Autism spectrum disorder overlaps with subjects such as Cascading effects, Drosophila melanogaster and Chemistry. His Stimulus research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Neocortex, Visual perception, Time perception and Visual cortex.
His primary areas of investigation include Sensory system, Neuroscience, Perception, Autism and Audiology. He studies Sensory system, focusing on Multisensory integration in particular. His Multisensory integration research incorporates elements of Typically developing, Cognitive science and Cognition.
His research in the fields of Brain activity and meditation, Neural correlates of consciousness and Sensory processing overlaps with other disciplines such as Response Variability and Context. Specifically, his work in Perception is concerned with the study of Stimulus modality. His Audiology research incorporates themes from Stimulus and Somatosensory system.
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Representation and integration of multiple sensory inputs in primate superior colliculus.
M. T. Wallace;L. K. Wilkinson;B. E. Stein.
Journal of Neurophysiology (1996)
Enhanced multisensory integration in older adults
Paul J. Laurienti;Jonathan H. Burdette;Joseph A. Maldjian;Mark T. Wallace.
Neurobiology of Aging (2006)
Deactivation of Sensory-Specific Cortex by Cross-Modal Stimuli
Paul J. Laurienti;Jonathan H. Burdette;Mark T. Wallace;Yi-Fen Yen.
Journal of Cognitive Neuroscience (2002)
Multisensory Temporal Integration in Autism Spectrum Disorders
Ryan A. Stevenson;Justin K. Siemann;Justin K. Siemann;Justin K. Siemann;Brittany C. Schneider;Haley E. Eberly.
The Journal of Neuroscience (2014)
An extended multisensory temporal binding window in autism spectrum disorders.
Jennifer H. Foss-Feig;Leslie D. Kwakye;Carissa J. Cascio;Courtney P. Burnette.
Experimental Brain Research (2010)
Development of Multisensory Neurons and Multisensory Integration in Cat Superior Colliculus
Mark T. Wallace;Barry E. Stein.
The Journal of Neuroscience (1997)
A revised view of sensory cortical parcellation
Mark T. Wallace;Ramnarayan Ramachandran;Barry E. Stein.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2004)
Multisensory Integration in the Superior Colliculus of the Alert Cat
Mark T. Wallace;M. Alex Meredith;Barry E. Stein.
Journal of Neurophysiology (1998)
Unifying multisensory signals across time and space
M. T. Wallace;G. E. Roberson;W. D. Hairston;B. E. Stein.
Experimental Brain Research (2004)
Converging influences from visual, auditory, and somatosensory cortices onto output neurons of the superior colliculus.
M. T. Wallace;M. A. Meredith;B. E. Stein.
Journal of Neurophysiology (1993)
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