Category: Visual Perception

Neural basis of art perception

This post explores the neuroscience of art perception, examining the neural mechanisms that underlie our appreciation of art. We look at the primary visual cortex, occipital lobe, temporal lobe, parietal lobe, and frontal lobe, as well as the reward system, mirror neuron system, and default mode network.

Neural basis of dance perception

This research blog explores the neural basis of dance perception, investigating the mechanisms that underlie how the brain perceives, processes, and interprets dance movements. It provides insights into the potential applications of this research for therapeutic interventions and identifies future research scope in this fascinating area of neuroscience.

Neural basis of film perception

The neural basis of film perception is a fascinating area of research that combines insights from neuroscience, psychology, and film studies to understand how our brains process visual and auditory cues in films. This article explores the fundamental theoretical concepts of neurocinema and its five main sections, providing insights into how the visual and auditory information in films is processed by different areas of the brain and how this processing influences our movie experience. It highlights the potential applications, challenges, and limitations of neurocinema research and provides an overview of future research scopes in this field.

Neural basis of the somatosensory cortex and touch

In this post, we explore the neural mechanisms that underlie touch perception in the somatosensory cortex. We provide a brief background on the somatosensory system and the anatomy of the somatosensory cortex. We review examples and case studies that illustrate how the somatosensory cortex processes touch information. We discuss the potential applications of this knowledge for fields like prosthetics and neuro-rehabilitation. We also address some of the challenges and limitations of the current research.

Neural basis of the visual cortex and perception

The human brains ability to perceive the visual environment is a fascinating and complex process that involves the eyes and the brain. The visual cortex, located at the back of the brain, plays a crucial role in this process. This post explores the neural basis of the visual cortex and perception, including the role of neurons, retinotopic organization, parallel and hierarchical processing, as well as the challenges and limitations of studying visual perception. Case studies and potential applications of visual perception research are also discussed.

Neural basis of visual attention

Visual attention is a fundamental cognitive process that allows us to selectively focus on certain stimuli while ignoring others. It is a complex process that involves multiple brain regions and neural pathways. The neural basis of visual attention has been studied extensively in recent years, and a growing body of research has shed light on the neural mechanisms underlying this important cognitive process.

Neural basis of visual perception

The neural basis of visual perception is an area of neuroscience research that seeks to understand how the brain processes visual information and how this information is used to guide behavior. Recent advances in neuroscience have enabled researchers to gain a better understanding of the neural basis of visual perception. A better understanding of the neural basis of visual perception can help to improve the design of artificial intelligence systems that rely on visual input, as well as develop better treatments for visual impairments.

Neural basis of visual processing

Visual processing is an essential part of the human experience. It is the ability to interpret and understand the visual information that we receive from our environment. The neural basis of visual processing is the study of how the brain and nervous system process visual information. This post explores the neural basis of visual processing, including its background, examples and case studies, potential applications, challenges and limitations, and conclusion.