A citation-based method for searching scientific literature

Sophie de Brouwer, Demet Yuksel, Gunnar Blohm, Marcus Missal, Philippe Lefèvre. J Neurophysiol 2002
Times Cited: 109







List of co-cited articles
925 articles co-cited >1



Times Cited
  Times     Co-cited
Similarity


Recasting the smooth pursuit eye movement system.
Richard J Krauzlis. J Neurophysiol 2004
309
43


Quantitative analysis of catch-up saccades during sustained pursuit.
Sophie de Brouwer, Marcus Missal, Graham Barnes, Philippe Lefèvre. J Neurophysiol 2002
116
38

Saccades and pursuit: two outcomes of a single sensorimotor process.
Jean-Jacques Orban de Xivry, Philippe Lefèvre. J Physiol 2007
134
38


Direct evidence for a position input to the smooth pursuit system.
Gunnar Blohm, Marcus Missal, Philippe Lefèvre. J Neurophysiol 2005
43
51

Evidence for synergy between saccades and smooth pursuit during transient target disappearance.
Jean-Jacques Orban de Xivry, Simon J Bennett, Philippe Lefèvre, Graham R Barnes. J Neurophysiol 2006
70
28

The control of voluntary eye movements: new perspectives.
Richard J Krauzlis. Neuroscientist 2005
141
19


A model of the smooth pursuit eye movement system.
D A Robinson, J L Gordon, S E Gordon. Biol Cybern 1986
315
19

Human smooth pursuit: stimulus-dependent responses.
J R Carl, R S Gellman. J Neurophysiol 1987
282
17

Target acceleration can be extracted and represented within the predictive drive to ocular pursuit.
Simon J Bennett, Jean-Jacques Orban de Xivry, Graham R Barnes, Philippe Lefèvre. J Neurophysiol 2007
58
29





Motion processing for saccadic eye movements in humans.
R S Gellman, J R Carl. Exp Brain Res 1991
71
19



Asynchrony between position and motion signals in the saccadic system.
Céline Schreiber, Marcus Missal, Philippe Lefèvre. J Neurophysiol 2006
24
58

The Psychophysics Toolbox.
D H Brainard. Spat Vis 1997
14


Processing of retinal and extraretinal signals for memory-guided saccades during smooth pursuit.
Gunnar Blohm, Marcus Missal, Philippe Lefèvre. J Neurophysiol 2005
42
28


Keep your eyes on the ball: smooth pursuit eye movements enhance prediction of visual motion.
Miriam Spering, Alexander C Schütz, Doris I Braun, Karl R Gegenfurtner. J Neurophysiol 2011
66
18



Kalman filtering naturally accounts for visually guided and predictive smooth pursuit dynamics.
Jean-Jacques Orban de Xivry, Sébastien Coppe, Gunnar Blohm, Philippe Lefèvre. J Neurosci 2013
51
23

Saccades to future ball location reveal memory-based prediction in a virtual-reality interception task.
Gabriel Diaz, Joseph Cooper, Constantin Rothkopf, Mary Hayhoe. J Vis 2013
81
14




A sensory source for motor variation.
Leslie C Osborne, Stephen G Lisberger, William Bialek. Nature 2005
183
11

Slow eye movements.
U J Ilg. Prog Neurobiol 1997
112
11


Continuous visual control of interception.
Eli Brenner, Jeroen B J Smeets. Hum Mov Sci 2011
47
23




Visual motion processing and sensory-motor integration for smooth pursuit eye movements.
S G Lisberger, E J Morris, L Tychsen. Annu Rev Neurosci 1987
453
10

Interaction between smooth anticipation and saccades during ocular orientation in darkness.
Gunnar Blohm, Marcus Missal, Philippe Lefèvre. J Neurophysiol 2003
30
33



Human smooth pursuit direction discrimination.
S N Watamaniuk, S J Heinen. Vision Res 1999
76
13

The neural basis of smooth-pursuit eye movements.
Peter Thier, Uwe J Ilg. Curr Opin Neurobiol 2005
97
10


The default allocation of attention is broadly ahead of smooth pursuit.
Aarlenne Z Khan, Philippe Lefèvre, Stephen J Heinen, Gunnar Blohm. J Vis 2010
31
32

Target interception: hand-eye coordination and strategies.
Leigh A Mrotek, John F Soechting. J Neurosci 2007
48
20

Discharge of superior collicular neurons during saccades made to moving targets.
E L Keller, N J Gandhi, P T Weir. J Neurophysiol 1996
61
14



Co-cited is the co-citation frequency, indicating how many articles cite the article together with the query article. Similarity is the co-citation as percentage of the times cited of the query article or the article in the search results, whichever is the lowest. These numbers are calculated for the last 100 citations when articles are cited more than 100 times.