Michael S. Landy mainly investigates Artificial intelligence, Perception, Pattern recognition, Computer vision and Communication. His Artificial intelligence study incorporates themes from Depth perception, Machine learning, Psychophysics and Linear combination. His work in Psychophysics addresses subjects such as Bayes' theorem, which are connected to disciplines such as Statistical inference, Horizontal and vertical and Neuroscience.
His research in Perception intersects with topics in Motion and Sensory cue. His Pattern recognition study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Perspective and Correspondence problem. He combines subjects such as Receptive field, Visual perception, Visual processing and Preference with his study of Computer vision.
Michael S. Landy mainly focuses on Artificial intelligence, Computer vision, Pattern recognition, Neuroscience and Perception. He has researched Artificial intelligence in several fields, including Optics, Communication, Visual perception, Depth perception and Psychophysics. Michael S. Landy interconnects Stimulus and Motion perception in the investigation of issues within Communication.
His Computer vision research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Sensory cue and Computer graphics. Michael S. Landy usually deals with Neuroscience and limits it to topics linked to Contrast and Surround suppression. His research integrates issues of Metacognition, Cognitive psychology and Prior probability in his study of Perception.
Michael S. Landy focuses on Cognitive psychology, Perception, Prior probability, Stimulus and Metacognition. His Cognitive psychology research incorporates elements of Identity, Social relation, Face and Normalization model. His Perception study frequently links to related topics such as Sensory system.
Michael S. Landy works mostly in the field of Stimulus, limiting it down to topics relating to Causal inference and, in certain cases, Reliability, Stimulus modality, Modality, Inference and Cued speech. His Bayes' theorem study, which is part of a larger body of work in Bayesian probability, is frequently linked to Conservatism, bridging the gap between disciplines. His Categorization study is concerned with Artificial intelligence in general.
His main research concerns Statistics, Perception, Neuroscience, Neuron and Extramural. His study in Monte Carlo method, Bayes' theorem and Bayesian probability falls under the purview of Statistics. When carried out as part of a general Neuroscience research project, his work on Visual cortex, Macaque and Adaptation is frequently linked to work in Prolonged exposure, therefore connecting diverse disciplines of study.
His Neuron research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Contrast, Covariance, Hebbian theory, Masking and Surround suppression. His work in Sensory system covers topics such as Causal inference which are related to areas like Cognitive psychology. His research on Cognitive psychology often connects related topics like Stimulus.
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Measurement and Modeling of Depth Cue Combination: in Defense of Weak Fusion
Michael S. Landy;Laurence T. Maloney;Elizabeth B. Johnston;Mark Young.
Vision Research (1995)
Computational models of visual processing
Michael S. Landy;J. Anthony Movshon.
Combining Sensory Information: Mandatory Fusion Within, but Not Between, Senses
J. M. Hillis;M. O. Ernst;M. S. Banks;M. S. Landy.
Cardinal rules: Visual orientation perception reflects knowledge of environmental statistics
Ahna R Girshick;Michael S Landy;Michael S Landy;Eero P Simoncelli.
Nature Neuroscience (2011)
Slant from texture and disparity cues: optimal cue combination.
James M. Hillis;Simon J. Watt;Michael S. Landy;Martin S. Banks.
Journal of Vision (2004)
Texture segregation and orientation gradient.
Michael S. Landy;James R. Bergen.
Vision Research (1991)
Statistical decision theory and the selection of rapid, goal-directed movements
Julia Trommershauser;Laurence T. Maloney;Michael S. Landy.
Journal of The Optical Society of America A-optics Image Science and Vision (2003)
Decision making, movement planning and statistical decision theory
Julia Trommershäuser;Laurence T. Maloney;Michael S. Landy.
Trends in Cognitive Sciences (2008)
Motor control is decision-making.
Daniel M Wolpert;Michael S Landy.
Current Opinion in Neurobiology (2012)
Weighted linear cue combination with possibly correlated error
İpek Oruç;Laurence T. Maloney;Laurence T. Maloney;Michael S. Landy;Michael S. Landy.
Vision Research (2003)
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