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  1. Frank Tong (2013). Imagery and Visual Working Memory: One and the Same? Trends in Cognitive Sciences 17 (10):489-490.
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  2. Erhan Genc, Johanna Bergmann, Frank Tong, Randolph Blake, Wolf Singer & Axel Kohler (2011). Callosal Connections of Primary Visual Cortex Predict the Spatial Spreading of Binocular Rivalry Across the Visual Hemifields. Frontiers in Human Neuroscience 5.
    In binocular rivalry, presentation of different images to the separate eyes leads to conscious perception alternating between the two possible interpretations every few seconds. During perceptual transitions, a stimulus emerging into dominance can spread in a wave-like manner across the visual field. These traveling waves of rivalry dominance have been successfully related to the cortical magnification properties and functional activity of early visual areas, including the primary visual cortex (V1). Curiously however, these traveling waves undergo a delay when passing from (...)
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  3. Thomas J. McKeeff, Rankin W. McGugin, Frank Tong & Isabel Gauthier (2010). Expertise Increases the Functional Overlap Between Face and Object Perception. Cognition 117 (3):355-360.
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  4. Frank Tong, Ming Meng & Randolph Blake (2006). Neural Bases of Binocular Rivalry. Trends in Cognitive Sciences 10 (11):502-511.
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  5. Frank Tong (2003). Out-of-Body Experiences: From Penfield to Present. Trends in Cognitive Sciences 7 (3):104-106.
  6. Frank Tong (2003). Primary Visual Cortex and Visual Awareness. Nature Reviews Neuroscience 4 (3):219-229.
  7. Frank Tong (2001). Competing Theories of Binocular Rivalry: A Possible Resolution. [REVIEW] Brain and Mind 2 (1):55-83.
    The neural basis of binocular rivalry has beenthe subject of vigorous debate. Do discrepantmonocular patterns rival for awareness becauseof neural competition among patternrepresentations or monocular channels? In thisarticle, I briefly review psychophysical andneurophysiological evidence pertaining to boththeories and discuss important new neuroimagingdata which reveal that rivalry is fullyresolved in monocular visual cortex. These newfindings strongly suggest that interocularcompetition mediates binocular rivalry and thatV1 plays an important role in the selection ofconscious visual information. They furthersuggest that rivalry is not a unitaryphenomenon. (...)
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  8. Nancy Kanwisher, Frank Tong & Ken Nakayama (1998). The Effect of Face Inversion on the Human Fusiform Face Area. Cognition 68 (1):B1-B11.
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  9. Frank Tong, K. Nakayama, J. T. Vaughan & Nancy Kanwisher (1998). Binocular Rivalry and Visual Awareness in Human Extrastriate Cortex. Neuron 21:753-59.
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