His primary areas of investigation include Neuroscience, Electroencephalography, Olfactory bulb, Sensory system and Communication. Many of his studies on Neuroscience apply to Action as well. His Electroencephalography research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Coherence, Amplitude, Spectral line, Statistical physics and Nuclear magnetic resonance.
The concepts of his Olfactory bulb study are interwoven with issues in Classical conditioning, Olfactory system, Limbic system, Odor and Olfaction. His Olfactory system research includes elements of Chaotic, Pattern recognition, Pattern recognition and Visual cortex. The Sensory system study combines topics in areas such as Stimulus and Perception.
His main research concerns Electroencephalography, Neuroscience, Artificial intelligence, Sensory system and Chaotic. His work deals with themes such as Phase, Communication, Neocortex, Amplitude and Statistical physics, which intersect with Electroencephalography. His work carried out in the field of Artificial intelligence brings together such families of science as Neurophysiology, Brain activity and meditation, Olfactory system and Pattern recognition.
His studies in Sensory system integrate themes in fields like State variable and Perception. He has researched Perception in several fields, including Cognitive science, Cognition and Action. His Chaotic research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Attractor and Nonlinear system.
Walter J. Freeman focuses on Electroencephalography, Artificial intelligence, Neuroscience, Sensory system and Amplitude. His Electroencephalography study focuses on Brain activity and meditation in particular. His studies examine the connections between Artificial intelligence and genetics, as well as such issues in Pattern recognition, with regards to Frame rate.
His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Rhythm and Action. His Sensory system research incorporates themes from Neurophysiology, Stimulus, Thermodynamic system, Dissipation and Carnot cycle. His research integrates issues of Olfactory system, Neocortex, Chaotic, Attractor and Limbic system in his study of Perception.
Walter J. Freeman mainly focuses on Neuroscience, Artificial intelligence, Electroencephalography, Sensory system and Statistical physics. His Neuroscience research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Cognitive science and Rhythm. His Artificial intelligence research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Attractor, Frequency band, Cognition and Pattern recognition.
Specifically, his work in Electroencephalography is concerned with the study of Brain activity and meditation. His Sensory system research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Mechanism, Neurophysiology and Action. His Statistical physics study incorporates themes from Entropy, Phase transition, Quantum field theory and Dissipation.
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How brains make chaos in order to make sense of the world
Christine A. Skarda;Walter J. Freeman.
Behavioral and Brain Sciences (1987)
Mass action in the nervous system
Walter Jackson Freeman.
The Physiology of Perception
Walter J Freeman.
Scientific American (1991)
Simulation of chaotic EEG patterns with a dynamic model of the olfactory system
W J Freeman.
Biological Cybernetics (1987)
How Brains Make Up Their Minds
Walter Jackson Freeman.
Second Commentary: On the proper treatment of connectionism by Paul Smolensky (1988) - Neuromachismo Rekindled
Walter J Freeman.
Behavioral and Brain Sciences (1989)
Spatial EEG Patterns, Non-linear Dynamics and Perception: the Neo-Sherringtonian View
Walter J. Freeman;Christine A. Skarda.
Brain Research (1985)
TUTORIAL ON NEUROBIOLOGY: FROM SINGLE NEURONS TO BRAIN CHAOS
Walter J. Freeman.
International Journal of Bifurcation and Chaos (1992)
Changes in Spatial Patterns of Rabbit Olfactory EEG with Conditioning to Odors
Walter J. Freeman;Walter Schneider.
Model of biological pattern recognition with spatially chaotic dynamics
Yong Yao;Walter J. Freeman.
Neural Networks (1990)
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