Browsing by Author Birznieks, Ingvars

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Showing results 1 to 6 of 6
Issue DateTitleAuthor(s)Citation
2014Adaptation to Motion Presented with a Tactile ArrayHolcombe, Alexander; McIntyre, Sarah; Seizova-Cajic, Tatjana; Birznieks, Ingvars; Vickery, R. M.; Psychology; Psychology; Clinical and Rehabilitation SciencesAdaptation to Motion Presented with a Tactile Array, Lecture Notes in Computer Science (LNCS), vol.8618, N/A, 2014,pp 351-359
2014Lateral Skin Stretch Influences Direction Judgments of Motion Across the SkinMcIntyre, Sarah; Seizova-Cajic, Tatjana; Bergstrom, Sara Maria; Birznieks, Ingvars; Karlsson, Kornelia; Psychology; Clinical and Rehabilitation SciencesLateral Skin Stretch Influences Direction Judgments of Motion Across the Skin, Lateral Skin Stretch Influences Direction Judgments of Motion Across the Skin, vol.N/A, N/A, 2014,pp 425-431
2014Single tactile afferents outperform human subjects in a vibrotactile intensity discrimination taskArabzadeh, Ehsan; Clifford, Colin; Harris, Justin; Birznieks, Ingvars; Macefield, Vaughan G.; Mahns, David; Psychology; Psychology; PsychologySingle tactile afferents outperform human subjects in a vibrotactile intensity discrimination task, Journal of Neurophysiology, vol.112, 10, 2014,pp 2382-2387
2012Spontaneous fluctuations in the peripheral photoplethysmographic waveform: roles of arterial pressure and muscle sympathetic nerve activityMiddleton, Paul; Birznieks, Ingvars; Chan, Gregory S. H.; Fazalbhoy, Azharuddin; Lovell, Nigel H; Macefield, Vaughan G.; MedicineSpontaneous fluctuations in the peripheral photoplethysmographic waveform: roles of arterial pressure and muscle sympathetic nerve activity, American Journal of Physiology: Heart and Circulatory Physiology, vol.302, 3, 2012,pp H826-H836
2012Tactile Motion Adaptation Reduces Perceived Speed but Shows No Evidence of Direction SensitivityHolcombe, Alexander; McIntyre, Sarah; Seizova-Cajic, Tatjana; Birznieks, Ingvars; Psychology; Psychology; Clinical and Rehabilitation SciencesTactile Motion Adaptation Reduces Perceived Speed but Shows No Evidence of Direction Sensitivity, PLoS One, vol.7, 9, 2012,pp 1-12
2016The tactile motion aftereffect suggests an intensive code for speed in neurons sensitive to both speed and direction of motionHolcombe, Alexander; McIntyre, Sarah; Seizova-Cajic, Tatjana; Birznieks, Ingvars; Vickery, R. M.; Psychology; Psychology; Behavioural and Social Sciences in HealthThe tactile motion aftereffect suggests an intensive code for speed in neurons sensitive to both speed and direction of motion, Journal of Neurophysiology, vol.115, 3, 2016,pp 1703-1712