Patrick Cavanagh mostly deals with Artificial intelligence, Computer vision, Optics, Visual perception and Communication. Patrick Cavanagh combines subjects such as Stimulus, Illusion, Perception and Pattern recognition with his study of Artificial intelligence. His study in Computer vision is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Depth perception, Adaptation and Visual processing.
His research investigates the connection with Optics and areas like Motion which intersect with concerns in Optical illusion, Geometry and Square. His research in Visual perception intersects with topics in Perceptual illusion, Cognitive psychology, Cognition and Binocular vision. The various areas that Patrick Cavanagh examines in his Communication study include Orientation, Tracking, Visual search and Psychophysics.
Artificial intelligence, Computer vision, Perception, Cognitive psychology and Communication are his primary areas of study. His Artificial intelligence research includes themes of Illusion and Pattern recognition. In Computer vision, he works on issues like Saccade, which are connected to Saccadic masking.
His work carried out in the field of Perception brings together such families of science as Stimulus, Visual field and Eye movement. Patrick Cavanagh interconnects Percept, Visual processing and Cognition in the investigation of issues within Cognitive psychology. The concepts of his Communication study are interwoven with issues in Psychophysics and Gaze.
His primary areas of study are Artificial intelligence, Perception, Computer vision, Cognitive psychology and Illusion. Patrick Cavanagh has researched Artificial intelligence in several fields, including Certainty, Communication and Pattern recognition. The study incorporates disciplines such as Psychophysics and Gaze in addition to Communication.
Patrick Cavanagh interconnects Saccade, Eye movement and Stimulus in the investigation of issues within Perception. His research integrates issues of Visual attention and Masking in his study of Computer vision. His research in Cognitive psychology intersects with topics in Identity, Percept, Visual processing and Facial recognition system.
His main research concerns Saccade, Eye movement, Perception, Artificial intelligence and Stimulus. His studies in Saccade integrate themes in fields like Motion perception and Foveal. His work carried out in the field of Eye movement brings together such families of science as Visual Objects and Communication.
His Communication research incorporates themes from Gaze, Visual search, Object, Psychophysics and Pattern recognition. His Visual perception study, which is part of a larger body of work in Perception, is frequently linked to Consumption, bridging the gap between disciplines. His Artificial intelligence research focuses on Computer vision and how it connects with Spatial perception and Cued speech.
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Attentional resolution and the locus of visual awareness
Sheng He;Patrick Cavanagh;James Intriligator.
Retinotopy and color sensitivity in human visual cortical area V8
Nouchine Hadjikhani;Arthur K. Liu;Anders M. Dale;Patrick Cavanagh.
Nature Neuroscience (1998)
Cortical fMRI activation produced by attentive tracking of moving targets
Jody C. Culham;Stephan A. Brandt;Stephan A. Brandt;Patrick Cavanagh;Nancy G. Kanwisher.
Journal of Neurophysiology (1998)
Visual stability based on remapping of attention pointers
Patrick Cavanagh;Patrick Cavanagh;Amelia R. Hunt;Amelia R. Hunt;Arash Afraz;Arash Afraz;Martin Rolfs.
Trends in Cognitive Sciences (2010)
Attention response functions: characterizing brain areas using fMRI activation during parametric variations of attentional load.
Jody C Culham;Jody C Culham;Patrick Cavanagh;Nancy G Kanwisher;Nancy G Kanwisher.
The attentional requirements of consciousness
Michael A. Cohen;Patrick Cavanagh;Marvin M. Chun;Ken Nakayama.
Trends in Cognitive Sciences (2012)
Predictive remapping of attention across eye movements
Martin Rolfs;Martin Rolfs;Donatas Jonikaitis;Heiner Deubel;Patrick Cavanagh.
Nature Neuroscience (2011)
Flexible cognitive resources: Competitive content maps for attention and memory
Steven L. Franconeri;George A. Alvarez;Patrick Cavanagh.
Trends in Cognitive Sciences (2013)
Motion distorts visual space: shifting the perceived position of remote stationary objects.
David Whitney;Patrick Cavanagh.
Nature Neuroscience (2000)
Profile was last updated on December 6th, 2021.
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