Rokers Vision Laboratory
Accurate perception of visual motion is critical for survival. In humans, motion perception relies in large part on binocular combination of signals from the two eyes. But which signals, and how are they combined?
In the lab we aim to increase our understanding of the neural mechanisms underlying motion and depth perception using behavioral experiments (psychophysics), neuro-imaging (fMRI), and computational modeling.
Czuba, T.B., Rokers, B., Cormack, L.K., & Huk, A.C. (2010). Speed and eccentricity reveal a central role of the velocity-based cue to 3D visual motion. Journal of Neurophysiology. (.html)
Rokers, B., Cormack, L.K., and Huk, A.C. (2009). Disparity- and velocity- based signals for three-dimensional motion perception in human MT+. Nature Neuroscience, Volume 12, Number 8, Pages 1050-1055. (.html)
Ress, D., Thompson, J.K., Rokers, B., Khan, R., Huk, A.C. (2009). A model for transient oxygen delivery in cerebral cortex. Frontiers in Neuroenergetics, Volume 1, Article 3, Pages 1-12. (.html)
Rokers, B., Cormack, L.K., and Huk, A.C. (2008). Strong percepts of motion through depth without strong percepts of position in depth. Journal of Vision, Volume 8, Number 4, Article 6, Pages 1-10. (.html)
Rokers, B., Yuille, A., and Liu, Z. (2006). The perceived motion of a stereokinetic stimulus. Vision Research, 46(15):2375-87. (.html)