Terrence R. Stanford mainly focuses on Neuroscience, Multisensory integration, Superior colliculus, Communication and Stimulation. His study in Sensory system, Perception, Visual perception, Inhibitory postsynaptic potential and Inferior Colliculi is carried out as part of his studies in Neuroscience. His Visual perception research includes elements of Stimulus, Cognitive psychology, Brain mapping and Perceptual learning.
His studies in Multisensory integration integrate themes in fields like Cognitive science and Sensation. His Superior colliculus research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Neocortex, Basal ganglia, Central nervous system and Brainstem. His Communication research integrates issues from Linear regression, Nuclear magnetic resonance and Beat.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Neuroscience, Sensory system, Multisensory integration, Superior colliculus and Stimulus. Neuron, Prefrontal cortex, Visual perception, Midbrain and Thalamus are among the areas of Neuroscience where the researcher is concentrating his efforts. His Sensory system research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Perception and Salience.
Biological neural network is closely connected to Artificial neural network in his research, which is encompassed under the umbrella topic of Multisensory integration. Many of his research projects under Superior colliculus are closely connected to Superior Colliculi with Superior Colliculi, tying the diverse disciplines of science together. Terrence R. Stanford has included themes like Cognitive psychology, Psychophysics and Visual memory in his Stimulus study.
Cognitive psychology, Perception, Saccadic masking, Saccade and Eye movement are his primary areas of study. His research integrates issues of Sensory cue, Cognition and Sensory system in his study of Perception. His Sensory cue research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Receptive field and Multisensory integration.
His work in Saccadic masking tackles topics such as Salience which are related to areas like Visual search. His Saccade study incorporates themes from Stimulus, Motor selection and Time variance. The Motor selection study combines topics in areas such as Randomness and Neuroscience, Neuron.
Terrence R. Stanford spends much of his time researching Saccade, Cognitive psychology, Perception, Eye movement and Process. Terrence R. Stanford interconnects Movement, Motor selection, Neuron and Dynamics in the investigation of issues within Saccade. Terrence R. Stanford combines subjects such as Stimulus, Neurophysiology and Time variance with his study of Eye movement.
His Process study spans across into areas like Sensory cue, Feature Dimension, Cognition, Kinematics and Variety. Terrence R. Stanford has researched Sensory cue in several fields, including Receptive field, Multisensory integration, Sensory system, Cognitive science and Neural activity.
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Multisensory integration: current issues from the perspective of the single neuron.
Barry E. Stein;Terrence R. Stanford.
Nature Reviews Neuroscience (2008)
Subcortical loops through the basal ganglia.
John G. McHaffie;Terrence R. Stanford;Barry E. Stein;Véronique Coizet.
Trends in Neurosciences (2005)
Evaluating the operations underlying multisensory integration in the cat superior colliculus.
Terrence R. Stanford;Stephan Quessy;Barry E. Stein.
The Journal of Neuroscience (2005)
Development of multisensory integration from the perspective of the individual neuron
Barry E. Stein;Terrence R. Stanford;Benjamin A. Rowland.
Nature Reviews Neuroscience (2014)
Combined eye-head gaze shifts produced by electrical stimulation of the superior colliculus in rhesus monkeys
E. G. Freedman;T. R. Stanford;D. L. Sparks.
Journal of Neurophysiology (1996)
Perceptual decision making in less than 30 milliseconds
Terrence R Stanford;Swetha Shankar;Dino P Massoglia;M Gabriela Costello.
Nature Neuroscience (2010)
Saccades to Remembered Target Locations : an Analysis of Systematic and Variable Errors
Janis M. White;David L. Sparks;Terrence R. Stanford.
Vision Research (1994)
A neuronal population code for sound localization
Douglas C. Fitzpatrick;Ranjan Batra;Terrence R. Stanford;Shigeyuki Kuwada.
On the use of superadditivity as a metric for characterizing multisensory integration in functional neuroimaging studies.
Paul J. Laurienti;Thomas J. Perrault;Terrence R. Stanford;Mark T. Wallace.
Experimental Brain Research (2005)
Challenges in quantifying multisensory integration: alternative criteria, models, and inverse effectiveness
Barry E. Stein;Terrence R. Stanford;Ramnarayan Ramachandran;Thomas J. Perrault.
Experimental Brain Research (2009)
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