A citation-based method for searching scientific literature

Peng Sun, Charles Chubb, George Sperling. Vision Res 2015
Times Cited: 5







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



Times Cited
  Times     Co-cited
Similarity


A moving-barber-pole illusion.
Peng Sun, Charles Chubb, George Sperling. J Vis 2014
8
60

The Psychophysics Toolbox.
D H Brainard. Spat Vis 1997
60

Spatiotemporal energy models for the perception of motion.
E H Adelson, J R Bergen. J Opt Soc Am A 1985
40

The fastest (and simplest), the earliest: the locus of processing of rapid forms of motion aftereffect.
Gianluca Campana, Andrea Pavan, Marcello Maniglia, Clara Casco. Neuropsychologia 2011
19
40

The reference frame of visual motion priming depends on underlying motion mechanisms.
Sanae Yoshimoto, Mariko Uchida-Ota, Tatsuto Takeuchi. J Vis 2014
16
40



Direction biasing by brief apparent motion stimuli.
A J Pantle, D P Gallogly, O C Piehler. Vision Res 2000
21
40


The effect of retinal illuminance on visual motion priming.
Tatsuto Takeuchi, Anup Tuladhar, Sanae Yoshimoto. Vision Res 2011
12
40



Motion illusions as optimal percepts.
Yair Weiss, Eero P Simoncelli, Edward H Adelson. Nat Neurosci 2002
512
40


Phenomenal coherence of moving visual patterns.
E H Adelson, J A Movshon. Nature 1982
747
40

Inefficient visual search for second-order motion.
H Ashida, A E Seiffert, N Osaka. J Opt Soc Am A Opt Image Sci Vis 2001
33
20

The effect of luminance on simulated driving speed.
Sarah J Pritchard, Stephen T Hammett. Vision Res 2012
10
20


Motion perception at scotopic light levels.
K R Gegenfurtner, H M Mayser, L T Sharpe. J Opt Soc Am A Opt Image Sci Vis 2000
28
20



Elaborated Reichardt detectors.
J P van Santen, G Sperling. J Opt Soc Am A 1985
556
20

Projection of rods and cones within human visual cortex.
N Hadjikhani, R B Tootell. Hum Brain Mapp 2000
34
20

Effect of rod-cone interactions on mesopic visual performance mediated by chromatic and luminance pathways.
Andrew J Zele, Michelle L Maynard, Daniel S Joyce, Dingcai Cao. J Opt Soc Am A Opt Image Sci Vis 2014
8
20

Apparent speed increases at low luminance.
Maryam Vaziri-Pashkam, Patrick Cavanagh. J Vis 2008
26
20

Motion detection from photopic to low scotopic luminance levels.
W A van de Grind, J J Koenderink, A J van Doorn. Vision Res 2000
20
20

Perceptual distortions of speed at low luminance: evidence inconsistent with a Bayesian account of speed encoding.
Stephen T Hammett, Rebecca A Champion, Peter G Thompson, Antony B Morland. Vision Res 2007
39
20




Distribution of cones in human and monkey retina: individual variability and radial asymmetry.
C A Curcio, K R Sloan, O Packer, A E Hendrickson, R E Kalina. Science 1987
352
20

Background light and the contrast gain of primate P and M retinal ganglion cells.
K Purpura, E Kaplan, R M Shapley. Proc Natl Acad Sci U S A 1988
215
20

Rod vision: pathways and processing in the mammalian retina.
S A Bloomfield, R F Dacheux. Prog Retin Eye Res 2001
231
20

Into the twilight zone: the complexities of mesopic vision and luminous efficiency.
Andrew Stockman, Lindsay T Sharpe. Ophthalmic Physiol Opt 2006
108
20



Velocity discrimination in scotopic vision.
T Takeuchi, K K De Valois. Vision Res 2000
18
20



Psychophysical properties of two-stroke apparent motion.
George Mather, Kirsten L Challinor. J Vis 2009
11
20

Rod pathways: the importance of seeing nothing.
L T Sharpe, A Stockman. Trends Neurosci 1999
156
20





Texture segregation by motion under low luminance levels.
Tatsuto Takeuchi, Kazuhiko Yokosawa, Karen K De Valois. Vision Res 2004
10
20


Direction identification thresholds for second-order motion in central and peripheral vision.
A T Smith, R F Hess, C L Baker. J Opt Soc Am A Opt Image Sci Vis 1994
68
20

Spatio-temporal tuning of motion coherence detection at different luminance levels.
M J M Lankheet, A J van Doorn, W A van de Grind. Vision Res 2002
13
20



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.