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Items: 1 to 20 of 182

1.

Disruption of reflexive attention and eye movements in an individual with a collicular lesion.

Sereno AB, Briand KA, Amador SC, Szapiel SV.

J Clin Exp Neuropsychol. 2006 Jan;28(1):145-66.

PMID:
16448982
2.

The parieto-collicular pathway: anatomical location and contribution to saccade generation.

Gaymard B, Lynch J, Ploner CJ, Condy C, Rivaud-Péchoux S.

Eur J Neurosci. 2003 Apr;17(7):1518-26.

PMID:
12713655
3.

Covert visual spatial orienting and saccades: overlapping neural systems.

Nobre AC, Gitelman DR, Dias EC, Mesulam MM.

Neuroimage. 2000 Mar;11(3):210-6.

PMID:
10694463
4.

Strategic control over saccadic eye movements: studies of the fixation offset effect.

Machado L, Rafal RD.

Percept Psychophys. 2000 Aug;62(6):1236-42.

PMID:
11019619
5.
6.

Saccadic inhibition in voluntary and reflexive saccades.

Reingold EM, Stampe DM.

J Cogn Neurosci. 2002 Apr 1;14(3):371-88.

PMID:
11970798
7.

Neural systems control of spatial orienting.

Posner MI, Cohen Y, Rafal RD.

Philos Trans R Soc Lond B Biol Sci. 1982 Jun 25;298(1089):187-98.

PMID:
6125970
8.

Covert and overt voluntary attention: linked or independent?

Hunt AR, Kingstone A.

Brain Res Cogn Brain Res. 2003 Dec;18(1):102-5.

PMID:
14659502
9.

Automatic orienting of visuospatial attention in Parkinson's disease.

Briand KA, Hening W, Poizner H, Sereno AB.

Neuropsychologia. 2001;39(11):1240-9.

PMID:
11527561
10.

Neuron-specific contribution of the superior colliculus to overt and covert shifts of attention.

Ignashchenkova A, Dicke PW, Haarmeier T, Thier P.

Nat Neurosci. 2004 Jan;7(1):56-64. Epub 2003 Dec 21.

PMID:
14699418
11.

Why are antisaccades slower than prosaccades? A novel finding using a new paradigm.

Olk B, Kingstone A.

Neuroreport. 2003 Jan 20;14(1):151-5.

PMID:
12544848
12.

Total sleep deprivation effect on disengagement of spatial attention as assessed by saccadic eye movements.

Bocca ML, Denise P.

Clin Neurophysiol. 2006 Apr;117(4):894-9. Epub 2006 Feb 23.

PMID:
16497551
13.

Neural correlates of spatial and non-spatial inhibition of return (IOR) in attentional orienting.

Zhou X, Chen Q.

Neuropsychologia. 2008 Sep;46(11):2766-75. doi: 10.1016/j.neuropsychologia.2008.05.017. Epub 2008 May 24.

PMID:
18597795
14.

Inhibition and generation of saccades: rapid event-related fMRI of prosaccades, antisaccades, and nogo trials.

Brown MR, Goltz HC, Vilis T, Ford KA, Everling S.

Neuroimage. 2006 Nov 1;33(2):644-59. Epub 2006 Sep 1.

PMID:
16949303
15.

Inhibitory control and spatial working memory in Parkinson's disease.

Gurvich C, Georgiou-Karistianis N, Fitzgerald PB, Millist L, White OB.

Mov Disord. 2007 Jul 30;22(10):1444-50.

PMID:
17516454
16.

Inhibition of return and oculomotor control in the blind.

Röder B, Spence C, Rösler F.

Neuroreport. 2000 Sep 11;11(13):3043-5.

PMID:
11006991
17.

Cortical regions involved in eye movements, shifts of attention, and gaze perception.

Grosbras MH, Laird AR, Paus T.

Hum Brain Mapp. 2005 May;25(1):140-54.

PMID:
15846814
18.

Distinct neural correlates for volitional generation and inhibition of saccades.

Reuter B, Kaufmann C, Bender J, Pinkpank T, Kathmann N.

J Cogn Neurosci. 2010 Apr;22(4):728-38. doi: 10.1162/jocn.2009.21235.

PMID:
19366286
19.

Development of voluntary control of saccadic eye movements. I. Age-related changes in normal children.

Fukushima J, Hatta T, Fukushima K.

Brain Dev. 2000 May;22(3):173-80.

PMID:
10814900
20.

Contribution of the monkey frontal eye field to covert visual attention.

Wardak C, Ibos G, Duhamel JR, Olivier E.

J Neurosci. 2006 Apr 19;26(16):4228-35.

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