Russell A. Epstein mainly investigates Cognitive psychology, Neuroscience, Transverse occipital sulcus, Functional magnetic resonance imaging and Spatial memory. As a member of one scientific family, he mostly works in the field of Cognitive psychology, focusing on Perception and, on occasion, Orientation. Transverse occipital sulcus is closely attributed to Communication in his research.
His Functional magnetic resonance imaging research incorporates themes from Computer vision and Artificial intelligence. His studies deal with areas such as Coding and Pattern recognition as well as Artificial intelligence. His Spatial memory research includes themes of Cognitive map and Retrosplenial cortex.
His primary areas of study are Artificial intelligence, Cognitive psychology, Neuroscience, Computer vision and Perception. His work deals with themes such as Functional magnetic resonance imaging and Pattern recognition, which intersect with Artificial intelligence. The various areas that Russell A. Epstein examines in his Functional magnetic resonance imaging study include Retrosplenial cortex, Visual cortex and Communication.
His Cognitive psychology research includes elements of Stimulus, Visual perception, Social psychology and Cognition. In the subject of general Neuroscience, his work in Parietal lobe, Hippocampal formation, Entorhinal cortex and Occipitotemporal cortex is often linked to Memory disorder, thereby combining diverse domains of study. His Computer vision research incorporates elements of Grid, Singular value decomposition, Boundary and Learning object.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Perception, Cognitive science, Neuroscience, Visual cortex and Artificial intelligence. Russell A. Epstein studied Perception and Stimulus that intersect with Bold fmri, Cognitive psychology, Parametric statistics, Sensory system and Visual adaptation. His Cognitive science study combines topics in areas such as Mental representation, Object context, Cortex and Spatial memory.
His Visual cortex research integrates issues from Object, Co-occurrence, Functional magnetic resonance imaging and Pattern recognition. Russell A. Epstein has included themes like Hippocampus and Landmark in his Functional magnetic resonance imaging study. His Artificial intelligence research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Computer vision and Anchoring.
His primary scientific interests are in Perception, Cognitive science, Spatial memory, Functional magnetic resonance imaging and Visual cortex. His Cognitive science study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Vision science, Cognition, Computational model and Information processing. The study incorporates disciplines such as Neurocognitive, Cognitive map, Cognitive neuroscience and Spatial contextual awareness in addition to Spatial memory.
Russell A. Epstein has researched Functional magnetic resonance imaging in several fields, including Stimulus, Convolutional neural network, Artificial intelligence, Pattern recognition and Visual field. His Visual cortex study incorporates themes from Artificial neural network and Affordance.
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A cortical representation of the local visual environment
Russell Epstein;Nancy Kanwisher.
The parahippocampal place area: recognition, navigation, or encoding?
Russell Epstein;Alison Harris;Damian Stanley;Nancy Kanwisher;Nancy Kanwisher.
Parahippocampal and retrosplenial contributions to human spatial navigation.
Russell A. Epstein.
Trends in Cognitive Sciences (2008)
'Insight' in the pigeon: antecedents and determinants of an intelligent performance.
R. Epstein;C. E. Kirshnit;R. P. Lanza;L. C. Rubin.
Viewpoint-specific scene representations in human parahippocampal cortex
Russell Epstein;Russell Epstein;Kim Samantha Graham;Paul E. Downing.
The cognitive map in humans: spatial navigation and beyond
Russell A Epstein;Eva Zita Patai;Joshua B Julian;Hugo J Spiers.
Nature Neuroscience (2017)
Where Am I Now? Distinct Roles for Parahippocampal and Retrosplenial Cortices in Place Recognition
Russell A Epstein;Whitney E Parker;Alana M Feiler.
The Journal of Neuroscience (2007)
Perceptual deficits in amnesia: challenging the medial temporal lobe 'mnemonic' view.
Andy C. H. Lee;Tim J. Bussey;Elisabeth A. Murray;Lisa M. Saksida.
Anchoring the neural compass: coding of local spatial reference frames in human medial parietal lobe.
Steven A Marchette;Lindsay K Vass;Jack Ryan;Russell A Epstein.
Nature Neuroscience (2014)
Variations in Cognitive Maps: Understanding Individual Differences in Navigation
Steven M. Weisberg;Victor R. Schinazi;Nora S. Newcombe;Thomas F. Shipley.
Journal of Experimental Psychology: Learning, Memory and Cognition (2014)
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