A citation-based method for searching scientific literature

Guangxing Li, Zhimo Yao, Zhengchun Wang, Nini Yuan, Vargha Talebi, Jiabo Tan, Yongchang Wang, Yifeng Zhou, Curtis L Baker. J Neurosci 2014
Times Cited: 24







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



Times Cited
  Times     Co-cited
Similarity



Cortical processing of second-order motion.
I Mareschal, C L Baker. Vis Neurosci 1999
65
37

Orientation-selective adaptation to first- and second-order patterns in human visual cortex.
Jonas Larsson, Michael S Landy, David J Heeger. J Neurophysiol 2006
164
37


Processing of second-order stimuli in the visual cortex.
C L Baker, I Mareschal. Prog Brain Res 2001
69
37


Neural basis for stereopsis from second-order contrast cues.
Hiroki Tanaka, Izumi Ohzawa. J Neurosci 2006
45
33

A functional and perceptual signature of the second visual area in primates.
Jeremy Freeman, Corey M Ziemba, David J Heeger, Eero P Simoncelli, J Anthony Movshon. Nat Neurosci 2013
136
29

Neuronal responses to texture-defined form in macaque visual area V2.
Yasmine El-Shamayleh, J Anthony Movshon. J Neurosci 2011
52
29




Spatial interactions reveal inhibitory cortical networks in human amblyopia.
Erwin H Wong, Dennis M Levi, Paul V McGraw. Vision Res 2005
37
25

The Psychophysics Toolbox.
D H Brainard. Spat Vis 1997
25


Neural representation of natural images in visual area V2.
Ben D B Willmore, Ryan J Prenger, Jack L Gallant. J Neurosci 2010
70
25

Envelope-responsive neurons in areas 17 and 18 of cat.
Y X Zhou, C L Baker. J Neurophysiol 1994
80
25


Orientation-cue invariant population responses to contrast-modulated and phase-reversed contour stimuli in macaque V1 and V2.
Xu An, Hongliang Gong, Jiapeng Yin, Xiaochun Wang, Yanxia Pan, Xian Zhang, Yiliang Lu, Yupeng Yang, Zoltan Toth, Ingo Schiessl,[...]. PLoS One 2014
13
46





Neurons in monkey visual area V2 encode combinations of orientations.
Akiyuki Anzai, Xinmiao Peng, David C Van Essen. Nat Neurosci 2007
143
20

Does early non-linearity account for second-order motion?
N E Scott-Samuel, M A Georgeson. Vision Res 1999
79
20

The temporal properties of first- and second-order vision.
A J Schofield, M A Georgeson. Vision Res 2000
26
20




Binocular combination of second-order stimuli.
Jiawei Zhou, Rong Liu, Yifeng Zhou, Robert F Hess. PLoS One 2014
13
30

Investigating local network interactions underlying first- and second-order processing.
Dave Ellemberg, Harriet A Allen, Robert F Hess. Vision Res 2004
30
16



First- and second-order information in natural images: a filter-based approach to image statistics.
Aaron P Johnson, Curtis L Baker. J Opt Soc Am A Opt Image Sci Vis 2004
39
16


Subcortical representation of non-Fourier image features.
Ari Rosenberg, T Robert Husson, Naoum P Issa. J Neurosci 2010
24
16


The time course of binocular rivalry reveals a fundamental role of noise.
Jan W Brascamp, Raymond van Ee, André J Noest, Richard H A H Jacobs, Albert V van den Berg. J Vis 2006
136
16


A neural theory of binocular rivalry.
R Blake. Psychol Rev 1989
421
16

The adjacent pixel nonlinearity: problems and solutions.
S A Klein, Q J Hu, T Carney. Vision Res 1996
44
16


The 'laws' of binocular rivalry: 50 years of Levelt's propositions.
J W Brascamp, P C Klink, W J M Levelt. Vision Res 2015
77
16

Noise-induced alternations in an attractor network model of perceptual bistability.
Rubén Moreno-Bote, John Rinzel, Nava Rubin. J Neurophysiol 2007
194
16

Motion: the long and short of it.
P Cavanagh, G Mather. Spat Vis 1989
422
16

Very few exclusive percepts for contrast-modulated stimuli during binocular rivalry.
Jan Skerswetat, Monika A Formankiewicz, Sarah J Waugh. Vision Res 2016
6
66


Spatiotemporal energy models for the perception of motion.
E H Adelson, J R Bergen. J Opt Soc Am A 1985
16




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.