Amanda Parker

University of Newcastle, Newcastle upon Tyne, England, United Kingdom 
cognitive neuroscience
"Amanda Parker"
Mean distance: 14.39 (cluster 17)


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Alexander Easton collaborator 2001-2004 Nottingham
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Vincent CJ, Gobet F, Parker A, et al. (2010) The L/M-opponent channel provides a distinct and time-dependent contribution towards visual recognition. Perception. 39: 1185-98
Prescott MJ, Brown VJ, Flecknell PA, et al. (2010) Refinement of the use of food and fluid control as motivational tools for macaques used in behavioural neuroscience research: report of a Working Group of the NC3Rs. Journal of Neuroscience Methods. 193: 167-88
Campitelli G, Parker A, Head K, et al. (2008) Left lateralization in autobiographical memory: An fMRI study using the expert archival paradigm International Journal of Neuroscience. 118: 191-209
Campitelli G, Gobet F, Head K, et al. (2007) Brain localization of memory chunks in chessplayers International Journal of Neuroscience. 117: 1641-1659
Campitelli G, Gobet F, Williams G, et al. (2007) Integration of perceptual input and visual imagery in chess players: Evidence from eye movements Swiss Journal of Psychology. 66: 201-213
Easton A, Parker A. (2003) A cholinergic explanation of dense amnesia. Cortex; a Journal Devoted to the Study of the Nervous System and Behavior. 39: 813-26
Webb BS, Tinsley CJ, Barraclough NE, et al. (2003) Gain control from beyond the classical receptive field in primate primary visual cortex. Visual Neuroscience. 20: 221-30
Tinsley CJ, Webb BS, Barraclough NE, et al. (2003) The nature of V1 neural responses to 2D moving patterns depends on receptive-field structure in the marmoset monkey. Journal of Neurophysiology. 90: 930-7
Easton A, Parker K, Derrington AM, et al. (2003) Behaviour of marmoset monkeys in a T-maze: comparison with rats and macaque monkeys on a spatial delayed non-match to sample task. Experimental Brain Research. 150: 114-6
Webb BS, Tinsley CJ, Barraclough NE, et al. (2002) Feedback from V1 and inhibition from beyond the classical receptive field modulates the responses of neurons in the primate lateral geniculate nucleus. Visual Neuroscience. 19: 583-92
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