Visual-vestibular interaction
Read Online
Share

Visual-vestibular interaction final report for NASA grant NAG 2-445 by Laurence R. Young

  • 129 Want to read
  • ·
  • 34 Currently reading

Published by National Aeronautics and Space Administration, National Technical Information Service, distributor in [Washington, DC, Springfield, Va .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Eye movements,
  • Head movement,
  • Motion perception,
  • Sensory stimulation,
  • Northern hemisphere,
  • Vestibular tests,
  • Visual perception,
  • Visual stimuli

Book details:

Edition Notes

Other titlesVisual vestibular interaction.
StatementProf. Laurence R. Young, Dr. D. Merfeld.
SeriesNASA contractor report -- NASA CR-196097.
ContributionsMerfeld, D., United States. National Aeronautics and Space Administration.
The Physical Object
FormatMicroform
Pagination1 v.
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL18075658M

Download Visual-vestibular interaction

PDF EPUB FB2 MOBI RTF

Visual-vestibular interaction refers to the combining of sensory signals from the vestibular apparatus with visual information from the retina to assist in the control of posture, locomotion and eye movements. Visual-vestibular Interaction: Basic Science to Clinical Relevance. Posted in Clinical Review Article on 20th Sep Summary. The visual and vestibular systems together mediate the reflex and perceptual functions required for efficient postural balance and spatial orientation in the light or the dark. Abstract. The sensation of self-motion is a common visual illusion which allows inferences concerning visual-vestibular interaction. It may be perceived while gazing at moving clouds, streaming water, or when a train moves on the adjacent track in a railway prideinpill.com by: A simplified model for visual-vestibular interaction in the control of horizontal eye movements during angular and linear body accelerations is shown in FigIt has been obtained by adding the block representing otolith dynamics (OTS) to the model previously proposed by Schmid et al () for the case of body rotation. The two vestibulo-ocular reflexes are represented in the lower part of Cited by: 2.

How do we perceive our direction of self-motion through space? To navigate effectively through a complex three-dimensional (3-D) environment, we must accurately estimate our own motion relative to objects around us. Self-motion perception is a demanding problem in sensory integration, requiring the neural combination of visual signals (e.g., optic flow), vestibular signals regarding head Cited by: The visual vestibular interaction In Fig. 1 an outline of t he visual-vestibular syste m input to motion perception, the ocu lomotor system and posture control is presented 4. Note: Citations are based on reference standards. However, formatting rules can vary widely between applications and fields of interest or study. The specific requirements or preferences of your reviewing publisher, classroom teacher, institution or organization should be applied. Sep 01,  · Inhibitory visual-vestibular interaction might protect visual perception of self-motion from potential vestibular mismatches caused by involuntary head accelerations during locomotion, and this would allow the dominant sensorial weight during self-motion perception to shift from one sensory modality to the prideinpill.com by:

Visual-vestibular cue integration for heading perception: Applications of optimal cue integration theory. This lack of visual-vestibular convergence was also observed in vestibular-responsive areas of the thalamus Henn V. Visual-vestibular interaction in the flocculus of the alert monkey. II. Cited by: Add tags for "Visual-vestibular interaction: final report for NASA grant NAG ". Be the first. Multisensory convergence involves bimodal neurons which receive inputs from two or more modalities. The visual-vestibular perception of heading discussed above represents an example of multisensory convergence [15,16,17]. The second form of multisensory interaction is modulation by one sensory signal of the gain in a second sensory pathway. Nov 18,  · The connection between the vestibular system and the visual system is called the ocular motor reflex. When you are moving through space, your brain knows that your body is moving – even if your eyes do not. This reflex helps to keep you balanced and able to walk and coordinate your activities smoothly. This process is often quite complex.