2012 - Member of the National Academy of Sciences
2006 - Fellow of the American Academy of Arts and Sciences
1987 - Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS)
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Binocular rivalry, Cognitive psychology, Visual perception, Binocular vision and Stimulus. His Monocular rivalry study in the realm of Binocular rivalry connects with subjects such as Rivalry. His Cognitive psychology study incorporates themes from Visual processing, Perception, Psychophysics and Cognition.
His work focuses on many connections between Perception and other disciplines, such as Communication, that overlap with his field of interest in Computer vision. The various areas that Randolph Blake examines in his Visual perception study include Motion perception, Time perception, Motion-induced blindness and Sight. His Binocular vision research incorporates elements of Ocular dominance, Monocular, Stereopsis and Depth perception.
His primary areas of investigation include Binocular rivalry, Cognitive psychology, Perception, Artificial intelligence and Communication. His studies deal with areas such as Stimulus and Binocular vision as well as Binocular rivalry. His study in Binocular vision is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Stereopsis, Monocular and Ocular dominance.
His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Social psychology, Visual processing, Cognition and Visual awareness. Randolph Blake works in the field of Perception, namely Biological motion. The concepts of his Artificial intelligence study are interwoven with issues in Computer vision and Pattern recognition.
Randolph Blake mainly focuses on Perception, Binocular rivalry, Cognitive psychology, Visual perception and Neuroscience. His Perception research incorporates themes from Stimulus, Audiology, Communication and Eye movement. His work deals with themes such as Monocular, Binocular vision and Artificial intelligence, which intersect with Binocular rivalry.
When carried out as part of a general Cognitive psychology research project, his work on Sensory system is frequently linked to work in Phenomenon, therefore connecting diverse disciplines of study. His Visual perception study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Consciousness and Social psychology. His work on Continuous flash suppression and Frontal lobe is typically connected to Open peer review as part of general Neuroscience study, connecting several disciplines of science.
Randolph Blake spends much of his time researching Perception, Stimulus, Visual perception, Binocular rivalry and Cognitive psychology. His Perception research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Monocular, Computer vision and Artificial intelligence. His Stimulus study introduces a deeper knowledge of Neuroscience.
As part of his studies on Visual perception, Randolph Blake often connects relevant subjects like Communication. His Monocular rivalry study, which is part of a larger body of work in Binocular rivalry, is frequently linked to Rivalry, bridging the gap between disciplines. In general Cognitive psychology, his work in Sensory system is often linked to Association linking many areas of study.
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Brain Areas Involved in Perception of Biological Motion
E. Grossman;M. Donnelly;R. Price;D. Pickens.
Journal of Cognitive Neuroscience (2000)
Perception of Human Motion
Randolph Blake;Maggie Shiffrar.
Annual Review of Psychology (2007)
A Neural Theory of Binocular Rivalry
Psychological Review (1989)
Brain Areas Active during Visual Perception of Biological Motion
Emily D Grossman;Randolph Blake.
Neural bases of binocular rivalry.
Frank Tong;Ming Meng;Randolph Blake.
Trends in Cognitive Sciences (2006)
Visual Recognition of Biological Motion is Impaired in Children With Autism
Randolph Blake;Lauren M. Turner;Moria J. Smoski;Stacie L. Pozdol.
Psychological Science (2003)
Neuronal activity in human primary visual cortex correlates with perception during binocular rivalry.
Alex Polonsky;Randolph Blake;Jochen Braun;David J. Heeger.
Nature Neuroscience (2000)
Psychophysical magic : rendering the visible 'invisible'
Chai-Youn Kim;Randolph Blake.
Trends in Cognitive Sciences (2005)
A Primer on Binocular Rivalry, Including Current Controversies
Brain and Mind (2001)
Brain activity evoked by inverted and imagined biological motion
E.D. Grossman;R. Blake.
Vision Research (2001)
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