2013 - Fellow of the American Academy of Arts and Sciences
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Stimulus, Neuroscience, Audiology, N2pc and Visual perception. The various areas that Steven A. Hillyard examines in his Stimulus study include Electrophysiology, Perception, Communication and Selective attention, Cognition. His studies in Electrophysiology integrate themes in fields like Visual search, Vigilance and Auditory perception.
His Audiology research integrates issues from Selective auditory attention, Event-related potential, Electroencephalography and Scalp. His N2pc research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Cognitive psychology, Visual N1, Visual processing, Artificial intelligence and Pattern recognition. His research integrates issues of Context, P600, N400, Early left anterior negativity and Prediction in language comprehension in his study of Cognitive psychology.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Neuroscience, Stimulus, Cognitive psychology, Audiology and Communication. His Neuroscience and Visual cortex, N2pc, Electrophysiology, Visual N1 and Visual perception investigations all form part of his Neuroscience research activities. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Perception, Electroencephalography, Selective attention, Artificial intelligence and Pattern recognition.
His research in Cognitive psychology intersects with topics in N400, Social psychology and Visual attention. His work deals with themes such as Selective auditory attention, Event-related potential, Auditory perception and Scalp, which intersect with Audiology. His Communication research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Cued speech, Speech recognition and Visual processing.
Steven A. Hillyard mainly investigates Cognitive psychology, Neuroscience, Visual cortex, Stimulus and Perception. As part of his studies on Neuroscience, he often connects relevant subjects like Occipital scalp. Steven A. Hillyard has included themes like Electroencephalography, Visual perception, N2pc, Facilitation and Visual field in his Visual cortex study.
His study in Visual perception is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Auditory stimuli, Visual processing, Visual system and Audiology. His N2pc study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Electrophysiology, Visual search, Visual N1 and P200. His work carried out in the field of Stimulus brings together such families of science as Communication, Cognition, Artificial intelligence and Pattern recognition.
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Reading senseless sentences: brain potentials reflect semantic incongruity
Marta Kutas;Steven A. Hillyard.
Two varieties of long-latency positive waves evoked by unpredictable auditory stimuli in man.
Nancy K Squires;Kenneth C Squires;Steven A Hillyard.
Electroencephalography and Clinical Neurophysiology (1975)
Guidelines for using human event-related potentials to study cognition: Recording standards and publication criteria
Terence W. Picton;S. Bentin;P. Berg;E. Donchin.
Brain potentials during reading reflect word expectancy and semantic association
Marta Kutas;Steven A. Hillyard.
Electrical Signs of Selective Attention in the Human Brain
Steven A. Hillyard;Robert F. Hink;Vincent L. Schwent;Terence W. Picton.
Neural mechanisms of spatial selective attention in areas V1, V2, and V4 of macaque visual cortex
Steven J. Luck;Leonardo Chelazzi;Steven A. Hillyard;Robert Desimone.
Journal of Neurophysiology (1997)
Human auditory evoked potentials. I. Evaluation of components.
T.W. Picton;S.A. Hillyard;H.I. Krausz;R. Galambos.
Electroencephalography and Clinical Neurophysiology (1974)
Event-related brain potentials in the study of visual selective attention
Steven A. Hillyard;Lourdes Anllo-Vento.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (1998)
Electrophysiological correlates of feature analysis during visual search.
Steven J. Luck;Steven A. Hillyard.
Sensory gain control (amplification) as a mechanism of selective attention: electrophysiological and neuroimaging evidence
Steven A. Hillyard;Edward K. Vogel;Steven J. Luck.
Philosophical Transactions of the Royal Society B (1998)
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