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Items: 1 to 20 of 36

1.

Circadian vision.

Foster RG, Hankins MW.

Curr Biol. 2007 Sep 4;17(17):R746-51. No abstract available.

2.

Wavelength-dependent modulation of brain responses to a working memory task by daytime light exposure.

Vandewalle G, Gais S, Schabus M, Balteau E, Carrier J, Darsaud A, Sterpenich V, Albouy G, Dijk DJ, Maquet P.

Cereb Cortex. 2007 Dec;17(12):2788-95. Epub 2007 Apr 2.

3.

Human and macaque pupil responses driven by melanopsin-containing retinal ganglion cells.

Gamlin PD, McDougal DH, Pokorny J, Smith VC, Yau KW, Dacey DM.

Vision Res. 2007 Mar;47(7):946-54. Epub 2007 Feb 22.

4.

Circadian photoreception: spotlight on the brain.

Lockley SW, Gooley JJ.

Curr Biol. 2006 Sep 19;16(18):R795-7.

5.

Daytime light exposure dynamically enhances brain responses.

Vandewalle G, Balteau E, Phillips C, Degueldre C, Moreau V, Sterpenich V, Albouy G, Darsaud A, Desseilles M, Dang-Vu TT, Peigneux P, Luxen A, Dijk DJ, Maquet P.

Curr Biol. 2006 Aug 22;16(16):1616-21.

6.

Central projections of melanopsin-expressing retinal ganglion cells in the mouse.

Hattar S, Kumar M, Park A, Tong P, Tung J, Yau KW, Berson DM.

J Comp Neurol. 2006 Jul 20;497(3):326-49.

7.
8.

Short-wavelength sensitivity for the direct effects of light on alertness, vigilance, and the waking electroencephalogram in humans.

Lockley SW, Evans EE, Scheer FA, Brainard GC, Czeisler CA, Aeschbach D.

Sleep. 2006 Feb;29(2):161-8.

PMID:
16494083
9.

Photons, clocks, and consciousness.

Brainard GC, Hanifin JP.

J Biol Rhythms. 2005 Aug;20(4):314-25. Review.

PMID:
16077151
10.

Melanopsin-expressing ganglion cells in primate retina signal colour and irradiance and project to the LGN.

Dacey DM, Liao HW, Peterson BB, Robinson FR, Smith VC, Pokorny J, Yau KW, Gamlin PD.

Nature. 2005 Feb 17;433(7027):749-54.

PMID:
15716953
11.

High sensitivity of human melatonin, alertness, thermoregulation, and heart rate to short wavelength light.

Cajochen C, Münch M, Kobialka S, Kräuchi K, Steiner R, Oelhafen P, Orgül S, Wirz-Justice A.

J Clin Endocrinol Metab. 2005 Mar;90(3):1311-6. Epub 2004 Dec 7.

PMID:
15585546
12.

Nonvisual responses to light exposure in the human brain during the circadian night.

Perrin F, Peigneux P, Fuchs S, Verhaeghe S, Laureys S, Middleton B, Degueldre C, Del Fiore G, Vandewalle G, Balteau E, Poirrier R, Moreau V, Luxen A, Maquet P, Dijk DJ.

Curr Biol. 2004 Oct 26;14(20):1842-6.

13.

The 30th Sir Frederick Bartlett lecture. Fact, artefact, and myth about blindsight.

Cowey A.

Q J Exp Psychol A. 2004 May;57(4):577-609.

PMID:
15204125
14.
15.

High sensitivity of the human circadian melatonin rhythm to resetting by short wavelength light.

Lockley SW, Brainard GC, Czeisler CA.

J Clin Endocrinol Metab. 2003 Sep;88(9):4502-5.

PMID:
12970330
16.

A broad role for melanopsin in nonvisual photoreception.

Gooley JJ, Lu J, Fischer D, Saper CB.

J Neurosci. 2003 Aug 6;23(18):7093-106.

17.

Melanopsin and rod-cone photoreceptive systems account for all major accessory visual functions in mice.

Hattar S, Lucas RJ, Mrosovsky N, Thompson S, Douglas RH, Hankins MW, Lem J, Biel M, Hofmann F, Foster RG, Yau KW.

Nature. 2003 Jul 3;424(6944):76-81. Epub 2003 Jun 15.

18.

Photic resetting of the human circadian pacemaker in the absence of conscious vision.

Klerman EB, Shanahan TL, Brotman DJ, Rimmer DW, Emens JS, Rizzo JF 3rd, Czeisler CA.

J Biol Rhythms. 2002 Dec;17(6):548-55.

PMID:
12465888
19.

Phototransduction by retinal ganglion cells that set the circadian clock.

Berson DM, Dunn FA, Takao M.

Science. 2002 Feb 8;295(5557):1070-3.

20.
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