cached image

Michael Oram

University of Saint Andrews, Laurinburg, NC, United States 
"Michael Oram"
Mean distance: 14.31 (cluster 29)
BETA: Related publications


You can help our author matching system! If you notice any publications incorrectly attributed to this author, please sign in and mark matches as correct or incorrect.

Oram MW. (2011) Visual stimulation decorrelates neuronal activity. Journal of Neurophysiology. 105: 942-57
Lorteije JA, Barraclough NE, Jellema T, et al. (2011) Implied motion activation in cortical area MT can be explained by visual low-level features. Journal of Cognitive Neuroscience. 23: 1533-48
Oram MW. (2010) Contrast induced changes in response latency depend on stimulus specificity. Journal of Physiology, Paris. 104: 167-75
Endres D, Oram M. (2010) Feature extraction from spike trains with Bayesian binning: 'latency is where the signal starts'. Journal of Computational Neuroscience. 29: 149-69
Perrett DI, Xiao D, Barraclough NE, et al. (2009) Seeing the future: Natural image sequences produce "anticipatory" neuronal activity and bias perceptual report. Quarterly Journal of Experimental Psychology (2006). 62: 2081-104
Barraclough NE, Keith RH, Xiao D, et al. (2009) Visual adaptation to goal-directed hand actions. Journal of Cognitive Neuroscience. 21: 1806-20
van Rossum MC, van der Meer MA, Xiao D, et al. (2008) Adaptive integration in the visual cortex by depressing recurrent cortical circuits. Neural Computation. 20: 1847-72
Barraclough NE, Xiao D, Oram MW, et al. (2006) The sensitivity of primate STS neurons to walking sequences and to the degree of articulation in static images. Progress in Brain Research. 154: 135-48
Barraclough NE, Xiao D, Baker CI, et al. (2005) Integration of visual and auditory information by superior temporal sulcus neurons responsive to the sight of actions. Journal of Cognitive Neuroscience. 17: 377-91
Oram MW, Xiao D, Dritschel B, et al. (2002) The temporal resolution of neural codes: does response latency have a unique role? Philosophical Transactions of the Royal Society of London. Series B, Biological Sciences. 357: 987-1001
See more...