Search results for 'John M. Cone' (try it on Scholar)

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  1. Laura A. Thompson, Daniel M. Malloy, John M. Cone & David L. Hendrickson (2010). The Face-to-Face Light Detection Paradigm: A New Methodology for Investigating Visuospatial Attention Across Different Face Regions in Live Face-to-Face Communication Settings. Interaction Studies 11 (2):336-348.score: 870.0
    We introduce a novel paradigm for studying the cognitive processes used by listeners within interactive settings. This paradigm places the talker and the listener in the same physical space, creating opportunities for investigations of attention and comprehension processes taking place during interactive discourse situations. An experiment was conducted to compare results from previous research using videotaped stimuli to those obtained within the live face-to-face task paradigm. A headworn apparatus is used to briefly display LEDs on the talker's face in four (...)
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  2. John D. Cone (1991). Evaluating Scholarly Works: How Many Reviewers? How Much Anonymity? Behavioral and Brain Sciences 14 (1):142.score: 240.0
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  3. Haina Zhang, Malcolm H. Cone, André M. Everett & Graham Elkin (2011). Aesthetic Leadership in Chinese Business: A Philosophical Perspective. [REVIEW] Journal of Business Ethics 101 (3):475-491.score: 240.0
    Confucian ethics play a pivotal role in guiding Chinese thinking and behaviour. Aesthetic leadership is emerging as a promising paradigm in leadership studies. This study investigates the practice of aesthetic leadership in Chinese organizations on the basis of Chinese philosophical foundations. We adopt a process perspective to access the aesthetic constellation of meanings present in the Chinese understanding of leadership, linking normative Confucian values to a pragmatic value rational world view, that rests on an ontology of vaguely defined norms that (...)
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  4. Donna M. Cone (1973). Circadian Locomotor Activity in the Virginia Opossum. Bulletin of the Psychonomic Society 1 (1):13-14.score: 240.0
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  5. John D. Cone (1982). Criterion Problems in Journal Review Practices. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 5 (2):206.score: 240.0
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  6. Al L. Cone & Donna M. Cone (1973). Variability in the Burst Lick Rate of Albino Rats as a Function of Sex, Time of Day, and Exposure to the Test Situation. Bulletin of the Psychonomic Society 2 (5):283-284.score: 240.0
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  7. [deleted]Saidi Tounes, Mbarek Sihem, Ben Chaouacha-Chekir Rafika & Hicks David (2013). Type 2 Diabetes Affects M and S Cone Opsin Expression in the Diurnal Sand Rat Psammomys Obesus. Frontiers in Human Neuroscience 7.score: 120.0
  8. Thomas E. Brown, Maria Cerezo, Earl Conee, Theodore Sider, John Cottingham & Sandra M. Dingli (2006). Appearance in This List Neither Guarantees nor Precludes a Future Review of the Book. Albus, James S., and Alexander M. Meystel, Engineering of Mind: An Introduction to the Science of Intelligent Systems, New York: John Wiley & Sons, 2001, Pp. Xv+ 411,£ 57.50 Aristotle, Translated by Glen Coughlin, Physics, Or Natural Hearing, South Bend, Indi. [REVIEW] Mind 115:457.score: 87.0
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  9. Piotr Multarzyński & Michael Heller (1990). The Differential and Cone Structures of Spacetime. Foundations of Physics 20 (8):1005-1015.score: 54.0
    We propose to model spacetime by a differential space rather than by a differential manifold. A differential space is the pair (M, C), where M is any set, and C a family of real functions on M, satisfying certain axioms; C is called a differential structure of a corresponding differential space. This concept suitably generalizes the manifold concept. We show that C can be chosen in such a way that it contains all information about the causal structure of spacetime. This (...)
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  10. John Earman (1972). Implications of Causal Propagation Outside the Null Cone. Australasian Journal of Philosophy 50 (3):222 – 237.score: 36.0
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  11. Jamie A. Davis & Geoffrey M. W. Cook (1991). Growth Cone Inhibition - an Important Mechanism in Neural Development? Bioessays 13 (1):11-15.score: 36.0
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  12. Gerald M. Long & J. Porter Tuck (1990). A Simple Behavioral Demonstration of Blue-Cone Anisotropy: Distance-Induced Tritanopia on Standard Color Vision Tests. Bulletin of the Psychonomic Society 28 (2):123-125.score: 36.0
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  13. A. M. Pons, A. Lorente, J. Malo & J. M. Artigas (1996). Measurement of Cone Density in the Human Retina by Undersampling Techniques. In Enrique Villanueva (ed.), Perception. Ridgeview. 112-112.score: 36.0
     
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  14. Stephen M. Strittmatter & Mark C. Fishman (1991). The Neuronal Growth Cone as a Specialized Transduction System. Bioessays 13 (3):127-134.score: 36.0
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  15. Mark Augath, fMRI Measurements of Color in Macaque and Human.score: 28.0
    We have used fMRI to measure responses to chromatic and achromatic contrast in retinotopically defined regions of macaque and human visual cortex. We make four observations. Firstly, the relative amplitudes of responses to color and luminance stimuli in macaque area V1 are similar to those previously observed in human fMRI experiments. Secondly, the dorsal and ventral subdivisions of macaque area V4 respond in a similar way to opponent (L j M)-cone chromatic contrast suggesting that they are part of a (...)
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  16. José Luis Bermudez, Martijn Blaauw, Ruth M. J. Byrne, C. Casadio, P. J. Scott, R. A. G. Seely, R. G. Collingwood, Earl Conee, Theodore Sider & Ian Dearden (2005). Appearance in This List Neither Guarantees nor Precludes a Future Review of the Book. Bartsch, Renate, Memory and Understanding: Concept Formation in Proust's A la Recher-Che du Temps Perdu, Amsterdam and Philadelphia: John Benjamin's Publishing Company, 2005, Pp. Ix+ 158, $114.00,€ 95.00. Bermudez, Jose Luis, Philosophy of Psychology: A Contemporary Introduction, London. [REVIEW] Mind 114:456.score: 27.0
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  17. Justin Broackes (2011). Where Do the Unique Hues Come From? Review of Philosophy and Psychology 2 (4):601-628.score: 24.0
    Where are we to look for the unique hues? Out in the world? In the eye? In more central processing? 1. There are difficulties looking for the structure of the unique hues in simple combinations of cone-response functions like ( L − M ) and ( S − ( L + M )): such functions may fit pretty well the early physiological processing, but they don’t correspond to the structure of unique hues. It may seem more promising to look (...)
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  18. Peter Burleigh (2013). Aesthetics in the 21st Century: Walter Derungs & Oliver Minder. Continent 2 (4):237-243.score: 24.0
    Located in Kleinbasel close to the Rhine, the Kaskadenkondensator is a place of mediation and experimental, research-and process-based art production with a focus on performance and performative expression. The gallery, founded in 1994, and located on the third floor of the former Sudhaus Warteck Brewery (hence cascade condenser), seeks to develop interactions between artists, theorists and audiences. Eight, maybe, nine or ten 40 litre bags of potting compost lie strewn about the floor of a high-ceilinged white washed hall. Dumped, split (...)
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  19. John C. Baez (2012). Division Algebras and Quantum Theory. Foundations of Physics 42 (7):819-855.score: 18.0
    Quantum theory may be formulated using Hilbert spaces over any of the three associative normed division algebras: the real numbers, the complex numbers and the quaternions. Indeed, these three choices appear naturally in a number of axiomatic approaches. However, there are internal problems with real or quaternionic quantum theory. Here we argue that these problems can be resolved if we treat real, complex and quaternionic quantum theory as part of a unified structure. Dyson called this structure the ‘three-fold way’. It (...)
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  20. A. Bumpus, J. Cohen, S. Cohen, E. Conee, C. L. Elder, M. Ridge, M. Sabatés, E. C. Tiffany & D. Vander Laan (2001). Feldman, R., 61 Glanzberg, M., 217 Glymour, B., 271 Lycan, WG, 35 Predelli, S., 145. Philosophical Studies 103 (343).score: 18.0
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  21. [deleted]Nicole T. Stringham, Dean Sabatinelli & James M. Stringham (2013). A Potential Mechanism for Compensation in the Blue—Yellow Visual Channel. Frontiers in Human Neuroscience 7.score: 18.0
  22. Brie Gertler (1999). A Defense of the Knowledge Argument. Philosophical Studies 93 (3):317-336.score: 16.0
    This paper calls into question the viability of materialist reduction of the phenomenal. I revisit the 'Knowledge Argument', which claims that there is information about the phenomenal which is not reducible to, nor even inferable from, information about the physical. I demonstrate the failure of the two chief strategies for blocking the Knowledge Argument: (1) analyzing phenomenal knowledge as an ability, and (2) construing it as knowledge of facts which are ontologically reducible to (though conceptually distinct from) physical facts. Materialist (...)
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  23. J. McConnell (1995). In Defense of the Knowledge Argument. Philosophical Topics 22 (3):157-187.score: 16.0
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  24. R. Aldrovandi, A. L. Barbosa, M. Calçada & J. G. Pereira (2003). Kinematics of a Spacetime with an Infinite Cosmological Constant. Foundations of Physics 33 (4):613-624.score: 12.0
    A solution of the sourceless Einstein's equation with an infinite value for the cosmological constant Λ is discussed by using Inönü–Wigner contractions of the de Sitter groups and spaces. When Λ→∞, spacetime becomes a four-dimensional cone, dual to Minkowski space by a spacetime inversion. This inversion relates the four-cone vertex to the infinity of Minkowski space, and the four-cone infinity to the Minkowski light-cone. The non-relativistic limit c→∞ is further considered, the kinematical group in this case (...)
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  25. Sahotra Sarkar & John Stachel (1999). Did Malament Prove the Non-Conventionality of Simultaneity in the Special Theory of Relativity? Philosophy of Science 66 (2):208-220.score: 12.0
    David Malament's (1977) well-known result, which is often taken to show the uniqueness of the Poincare-Einstein convention for defining simultaneity, involves an unwarranted physical assumption: that any simultaneity relation must remain invariant under temporal reflections. Once that assumption is removed, his other criteria for defining simultaneity are also satisfied by membership in the same backward (forward) null cone of the family of such cones with vertices on an inertial path. What is then unique about the Poincare-Einstein convention is that (...)
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  26. A. Agodi & M. A. Cassarino (1982). Time Ordering and the Lorentz Group. Foundations of Physics 12 (2):137-152.score: 12.0
    A simplified definition of point local clocks and the relationship between an inertial reference frame and a class of such clocks, at rest with respect to each other, are used for an algebraic determination of the geometry of Minkowski's space-time on the set of point events. The group of all automorphisms that preserve the time ordering induced by the set of all equivalent local clocks is shown to be generated by the inhomogeneous orthochronous Lorentz group and dilatations, consistently with a (...)
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  27. John Bell, Causal Sets and Frame-Valued Set Theory.score: 12.0
    In spacetime physics any set C of events—a causal set—is taken to be partially ordered by the relation ≤ of possible causation: for p, q ∈ C, p ≤ q means that q is in p’s future light cone. In her groundbreaking paper The internal description of a causal set: What the universe looks like from the inside, Fotini Markopoulou proposes that the causal structure of spacetime itself be represented by “sets evolving over C” —that is, in essence, by (...)
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  28. M. C. Land & L. P. Horwitz (1991). Green's Functions for Off-Shell Electromagnetism and Spacelike Correlations. Foundations of Physics 21 (3):299-310.score: 12.0
    The requirement of gauge invariance for the Schwinger-DeWitt equations, interpreted as a manifestly covariant quantum theory for the evolution of a system in spacetime, implies the existence of a five-dimensional pre-Maxwell field on the manifold of spacetime and “proper time” τ. The Maxwell theory is contained in this theory; integration of the field equations over τ restores the Maxwell equations with the usual interpretation of the sources. Following Schwinger's techniques, we study the Green's functions for the five-dimensional hyperbolic field equations (...)
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  29. John Bishop (1987). Evident, but Rationally Unacceptable, Earl Conee. Australasian Journal of Philosophy 65 (4).score: 12.0
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  30. Maciej Kosilo, Sophie M. Wuerger, Matt Craddock, Ben J. Jennings, Amelia R. Hunt & Jasna Martinovic (2013). Low-Level and High-Level Modulations of Fixational Saccades and High Frequency Oscillatory Brain Activity in a Visual Object Classification Task. Frontiers in Psychology 4:948.score: 12.0
    Until recently induced gamma-band activity (GBA) was considered a neural marker of cortical object representation. However induced GBA in the electroencephalogram (EEG) is susceptible to artifacts caused by miniature fixational saccades. Recent studies have demonstrated that fixational saccades also reflect high-level representational processes. Do high-level as opposed to low-level factors influence fixational saccades? What is the effect of these factors on artifact-free GBA? To investigate this, we conducted separate eye tracking and EEG experiments using identical designs. Participants classified line drawings (...)
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  31. J. A. Raper & M. Tessier-Lavigne (1999). Growth Cones and Axon Pathfinding. In M. J. Zigmond & F. E. Bloom (eds.), Fundamental Neuroscience. 579--596.score: 12.0
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  32. Feliz Molina (2013). Readymades in the Social Sphere: An Interview with Daniel Peltz. Continent 3 (1):17-24.score: 8.0
    Since 2008 I have been closely following the conceptual/performance/video work of Daniel Peltz. Gently rendered through media installation, ethnographic, and performance strategies, Peltz’s work reverently and warmly engages the inner workings of social systems, leaving elegant rips and tears in any given socio/cultural quilt. He engages readymades (of social and media constructions) and uses what are identified as interruptionist/interventionist strategies to disrupt parts of an existing social system, thus allowing for something other to emerge. Like the stereoscope that requires two (...)
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  33. Paul K. Moser & Arnold Vander Nat (eds.) (2003). Human Knowledge: Classical and Contemporary Approaches. Oxford University Press.score: 8.0
    Offering a unique and wide-ranging examination of the theory of knowledge, the new edition of this comprehensive collection deftly blends readings from the foremost classical sources with the work of important contemporary philosophical thinkers. Human Knowledge: Classical and Contemporary Approaches, 3/e, offers philosophical examinations of epistemology from ancient Greek and Roman philosophy (Plato, Aristotle, Sextus Empiricus); medieval philosophy (Augustine, Aquinas); early modern philosophy (Descartes, Locke, Leibniz, Berkeley, Hume, Reid, Kant); classical pragmatism and Anglo-American empiricism (James, Russell, Ayer, Lewis, Carnap, Quine, (...)
     
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  34. Jaap Van Pelt & Harry B. M. Uylings (2003). Growth Functions in Dendritic Outgrowth. Brain and Mind 4 (1):51-65.score: 6.0
    The temporal profile of dendritic branching in developing neurons is an interplay between the proliferating number of branching sites and the branching rates at these individual sites. The eventual metrical structure of dendritic arborizations is the outcome of joint processes of branching and elongation of outgrowing neurites. Dendritic growth models have shown to be powerful tools for quantitatively studying the rules of outgrowth, aiming at reproducing the shape characteristics in observed dendritic arborizations. Recent model studies, focusing on the branching process, (...)
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  35. Earl Conee, Opposing Skepticism Disjunctively.score: 4.0
    Disjunctivists hold that perceiving external objects is fundamentally different from any experiential state that is not a perception. In fact, roughly speaking, disjunctivists say that they have nothing in common. Suppose that it appears to someone as though she perceives something. Disjunctivists say that there are two disparate sorts of facts that could make this true. Either she is genuinely perceiving something, or she is in an experiential state of merely apparent perception. An apparent perception is fundamentally unlike a perception. (...)
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  36. John Zeis (2010). Evidentialism Versus Faith. Social Epistemology 24 (1):1 – 13.score: 4.0
    In his Epistula , Saint Augustine seems to suggest an epistemic position that is antithetical to an evidentialist position on epistemic justification. However, I think it can be shown that even if evidentialism is taken to be the preferred method of epistemic justification, an epistemic position that incorporates a faith which is grounded in the truth and produces knowledge is epistemologically justified. Evidentialist objections to such a faith-grounded position founder on principles that even the staunchest defenders of an evidentialist theory (...)
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  37. John L. Pollock & Iris Oved (2005). Vision, Knowledge, and the Mystery Link. Noûs 39 (1):309-351.score: 4.0
    Imagine yourself sitting on your front porch, sipping your morning coffee and admiring the scene before you. You see trees, houses, people, automobiles; you see a cat running across the road, and a bee buzzing among the flowers. You see that the flowers are yellow, and blowing in the wind. You see that the people are moving about, many of them on bicycles. You see that the houses are painted different colors, mostly earth tones, and most are one-story but a (...)
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  38. K. A. Akins & M. Hahn (2014). More Than Mere Colouring: The Role of Spectral Information in Human Vision. British Journal for the Philosophy of Science 65 (1):125-171.score: 4.0
    A common view in both philosophy and the vision sciences is that, in human vision, wavelength information is primarily ‘for’ colouring: for seeing surfaces and various media as having colours. In this article we examine this assumption of ‘colour-for-colouring’. To motivate the need for an alternative theory, we begin with three major puzzles from neurophysiology, puzzles that are not explained by the standard theory. We then ask about the role of wavelength information in vision writ large. How might wavelength information (...)
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