Visual Pathways Serving Motion Detection in the Mammalian Brain
AbstractMotion perception is the process through which one gathers information on the dynamic visual world, in terms of the speed and movement direction of its elements. Motion sensation takes place from the retinal light sensitive elements, through the visual thalamus, the primary and higher visual cortices. In the present review we aim to focus on the extrageniculo-extrastriate cortical and subcortical visual structures of the feline and macaque brain and discuss their functional role in visual motion perception. Special attention is paid to the ascending tectofugal system that may serve for detection of the visual environment during self-motion. View Full-Text
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Rokszin, A.; Márkus, Z.; Braunitzer, G.; Berényi, A.; Benedek, G.; Nagy, A. Visual Pathways Serving Motion Detection in the Mammalian Brain. Sensors 2010, 10, 3218-3242.
Rokszin A, Márkus Z, Braunitzer G, Berényi A, Benedek G, Nagy A. Visual Pathways Serving Motion Detection in the Mammalian Brain. Sensors. 2010; 10(4):3218-3242.Chicago/Turabian Style
Rokszin, Alice; Márkus, Zita; Braunitzer, Gábor; Berényi, Antal; Benedek, György; Nagy, Attila. 2010. "Visual Pathways Serving Motion Detection in the Mammalian Brain." Sensors 10, no. 4: 3218-3242.