[Comp-neuro] a neural architecture for autonomous spatial and object attention, invariant object category learning and recognition, and Where’s Waldo search with freely moving eyes
steve at cns.bu.edu
Fri Feb 27 19:39:17 CET 2015
The following series of articles progressively develop a neural architecture for autonomous spatial and object attention, invariant object category learning and recognition, and Where’s Waldo search with freely moving eyes:
View-invariant object category learning and recognition with freely moving eyes in a 2D scene
Fazl, A., Grossberg, S., and Mingolla, E. (2009). View-invariant object category learning, recognition, and search: How spatial and object attention are coordinated using surface-based attentional shrouds. Cognitive Psychology, 58, 1-48.
View-, position-, and size-invariant object category learning and recognition with freely moving eyes in a 2D scene
Cao, Y., Grossberg, S., and Markowitz, J. (2011). How does the brain rapidly learn and reorganize view- and positionally-invariant object representations in inferior temporal cortex? Neural Networks, 24, 1050-1061.
ARTSCAN with transient and sustained distributed attention and prefrontal priming in a 2D scene
Foley, N.C., Grossberg, S. and Mingolla, E. (2012). Neural dynamics of object-based multifocal visual spatial attention and priming: Object cueing, useful-field-of-view, and crowding. Cognitive Psychology, 65, 77-117.
Solution of Where’s Waldo Problem: finding a valued object in a 2D scene
Chang, H.-C., Grossberg, S., and Cao, Y. (2014) Where's Waldo? How perceptual cognitive, and emotional brain processes cooperate during learning to categorize and find desired objects in a cluttered scene. Frontiers in Integrative Neuroscience, doi: 10.3389/fnint.2014.0043.
ARTSCAN of a 3D scene whose 3D perceptual representations remain stable as the eyes move
Grossberg, S., Srinivasan, K., and Yazdanbakhsh, A. (2014). Binocular fusion and invariant category learning due to predictive remapping during scanning of a depthful scene with eye movements. Frontiers in Psychology: Perception Science, doi: 10.3389/fpsyg.2014.01457.
Wang Professor of Cognitive and Neural Systems
Professor of Mathematics, Psychology, and Biomedical Engineering
Director, Center for Adaptive Systems http://www.cns.bu.edu/about/cas.html
steve at bu.edu
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