His primary scientific interests are in Neuroscience, Functional magnetic resonance imaging, Binocular rivalry, Visual cortex and Perception. Many of his studies on Neuroscience apply to Dorsum as well. His Binocular rivalry research incorporates elements of Continuous flash suppression and Binocular vision.
His Binocular vision study deals with Visual perception intersecting with Cognitive psychology. Sheng He interconnects Adaptation, Psychophysics, Photic Stimulation and Levels-of-processing effect in the investigation of issues within Visual cortex. His work deals with themes such as Stimulus and Functional neuroimaging, which intersect with Perception.
His primary areas of investigation include Neuroscience, Cognitive psychology, Artificial intelligence, Perception and Visual cortex. His study on Functional magnetic resonance imaging, Superior colliculus, Occipitotemporal cortex and Visual system is often connected to Parvocellular cell as part of broader study in Neuroscience. His studies in Cognitive psychology integrate themes in fields like Stimulus, Consciousness and Visual perception, Binocular rivalry, Continuous flash suppression.
His Stimulus study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Voxel and Orthographic projection. His Artificial intelligence research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Communication, Temporal cortex, Computer vision and Pattern recognition. His research in Visual cortex intersects with topics in Adaptation, Psychophysics and Contrast.
His main research concerns Neuroscience, Visual cortex, Occipitotemporal cortex, Top-down and bottom-up design and Modulation. In the field of Neuroscience, his study on Visual perception, Superior colliculus, Stimulus and Lateral geniculate nucleus overlaps with subjects such as Parvocellular cell. His Visual perception research focuses on subjects like Eye movement, which are linked to Cognitive psychology, Orientation, Representation and Adaptation.
His Stimulus research integrates issues from Speech recognition, Sensory system, Optical illusion and Electroencephalography. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Facilitation, Magnetoencephalography, Projection and Fusiform face area. Sheng He has researched Modulation in several fields, including Multiplicative function, Middle layer, Gradient echo and Contrast.
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Attentional resolution and the locus of visual awareness
Sheng He;Patrick Cavanagh;James Intriligator.
Larger stimuli are judged to last longer.
Bin Xuan;Daren Zhang;Sheng He;Xiangchuan Chen.
Journal of Vision (2007)
Cortical responses to invisible objects in the human dorsal and ventral pathways.
Fang Fang;Sheng He.
Nature Neuroscience (2005)
A gender- and sexual orientation-dependent spatial attentional effect of invisible images
Yi Jiang;Patricia Costello;Fang Fang;Miner Huang.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2006)
Processing of Invisible Stimuli: Advantage of Upright Faces and Recognizable Words in Overcoming Interocular Suppression
Yi Jiang;Patricia Costello;Sheng He.
Psychological Science (2007)
Cortical Responses to Invisible Faces: Dissociating Subsystems for Facial-Information Processing
Yi Jiang;Sheng He.
Current Biology (2006)
Patterns of Activity in the Categorical Representations of Objects
Thomas A. Carlson;Paul Schrater;Sheng He.
Journal of Cognitive Neuroscience (2003)
Seeing the invisible: the scope and limits of unconscious processing in binocular rivalry.
Zhicheng Lin;Sheng He.
Progress in Neurobiology (2009)
Binocular Rivalry Requires Visual Attention
Peng Zhang;Keith Jamison;Stephen Engel;Bin He.
Orientation-tuned fMRI adaptation in human visual cortex
Fang Fang;Scott O. Murray;Daniel J. Kersten;Sheng He.
Journal of Neurophysiology (2005)
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