His primary areas of study are Visual cortex, Neuroscience, Macaque, Lateral geniculate nucleus and Neuron. His work on Evolution of color vision in primates as part of his general Visual cortex study is frequently connected to Selectivity, thereby bridging the divide between different branches of science. Michael J. Hawken has included themes like Color vision and Hue in his Neuroscience study.
His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Stimulus, Summation and Surround suppression. His Stimulus research incorporates elements of Perception, Artificial intelligence and Computer vision. As part of one scientific family, Michael J. Hawken deals mainly with the area of Surround suppression, narrowing it down to issues related to the Stimulation, and often Receptive field.
Michael J. Hawken mainly investigates Visual cortex, Neuroscience, Macaque, Receptive field and Stimulus. His Visual cortex research integrates issues from Visual perception, Biological system, Spatial frequency and Communication. Michael J. Hawken interconnects Orientation and Contrast in the investigation of issues within Biological system.
In his study, which falls under the umbrella issue of Neuroscience, Hue is strongly linked to Color vision. He studied Macaque and Perception that intersect with Computer vision and Artificial intelligence. He has researched Receptive field in several fields, including Retina, Laminar analysis and Summation.
His primary areas of investigation include Macaque, Visual cortex, Neuroscience, Population and Receptive field. His study in Macaque is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both GABAergic, Parvalbumin and Excitatory postsynaptic potential. His Visual cortex study incorporates themes from Perceptual performance, Neuron, Confocal microscopy, Neural activity and Physiology.
When carried out as part of a general Neuroscience research project, his work on Primate and Contrast gain is frequently linked to work in Parvocellular cell, Control and Automatic gain control, therefore connecting diverse disciplines of study. Receptive field is closely attributed to Perception in his research. His Biological system study combines topics in areas such as Orientation and Contrast.
Michael J. Hawken mostly deals with Visual cortex, Excitatory postsynaptic potential, Primate, Neuroscience and Macaque. His Visual cortex research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Parvalbumin and Pattern recognition. His Parvalbumin research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Biophysics, Potassium channel and GABAergic.
His Pattern recognition study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Channel, Pixel, Cluster analysis, Artificial intelligence and Confocal microscopy. The concepts of his Confocal microscopy study are interwoven with issues in Confocal, Segmentation and Centroid. Michael J. Hawken integrates Macaque with Population in his study.
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Contrast's effect on spatial summation by macaque V1 neurons.
Michael P. Sceniak;Dario L. Ringach;Michael J. Hawken;Robert Shapley.
Nature Neuroscience (1999)
Dynamics of orientation tuning in macaque primary visual cortex
Dario L. Ringach;Michael J Hawken;Robert Shapley.
Orientation selectivity in macaque V1: diversity and laminar dependence.
Dario L. Ringach;Robert M. Shapley;Michael J. Hawken.
The Journal of Neuroscience (2002)
Macaque V1 neurons can signal illusory contours
David H. Grosof;David H. Grosof;Robert M. Shapley;Michael J. Hawken.
The spatial transformation of color in the primary visual cortex of the macaque monkey
Elizabeth N. Johnson;Michael J. Hawken;Robert Shapley.
Nature Neuroscience (2001)
Temporal-frequency selectivity in monkey visual cortex.
M. J. Hawken;R. M. Shapley;D. H. Grosof.
Visual Neuroscience (1996)
Color in the cortex: single- and double-opponent cells.
Robert Shapley;Michael J. Hawken.
Vision Research (2011)
Visual Spatial Characterization of Macaque V1 Neurons
Michael P. Sceniak;Michael P. Sceniak;Michael J. Hawken;Robert Shapley.
Journal of Neurophysiology (2001)
Local circuit neurons of macaque monkey striate cortex: II. Neurons of laminae 5B and 6.
Jennifer S. Lund;Michael J. Hawken;Andrew J. Parker.
The Journal of Comparative Neurology (1997)
Gain modulation by nicotine in macaque v1.
Anita A. Disney;Chiye Aoki;Michael J. Hawken.
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