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Macular pigment densities derived from central and peripheral spectral sensitivity differences.
Sharpe LT, Stockman A, Knau H, Jägle H. Sharpe LT, et al. Vision Res. 1998 Nov;38(21):3233-9. doi: 10.1016/s0042-6989(97)00457-4. Vision Res. 1998. PMID: 9893831
Soesterberg, The Netherlands, 1972) are partially based on the difference between central and peripheral spectral sensitivities, measured under conditions chosen to isolate a single cone class (Stiles WS. ...To test this assumption, we measured central and peripheral spect …
Soesterberg, The Netherlands, 1972) are partially based on the difference between central and peripheral spectral sensitivities, measured un …
Red, green, and red-green hybrid pigments in the human retina: correlations between deduced protein sequences and psychophysically measured spectral sensitivities.
Sharpe LT, Stockman A, Jägle H, Knau H, Klausen G, Reitner A, Nathans J. Sharpe LT, et al. J Neurosci. 1998 Dec 1;18(23):10053-69. doi: 10.1523/JNEUROSCI.18-23-10053.1998. J Neurosci. 1998. PMID: 9822760 Free PMC article.
It thus allows for a straightforward correlation between each observer's spectral sensitivity measured at the cornea and the amino acid sequence of his visual pigment. ...This variation implies that spectral sensitivities must be averaged over multiple subjects with the sa …
It thus allows for a straightforward correlation between each observer's spectral sensitivity measured at the cornea and the amino ac …
Human cone spectral sensitivities: a progress report.
Stockman A, Sharpe LT. Stockman A, et al. Vision Res. 1998 Nov;38(21):3193-206. doi: 10.1016/s0042-6989(98)00060-1. Vision Res. 1998. PMID: 9893826
For the S-cone sensitivities, three blue-cone monochromats and five normals were used; for the M-cone sensitivities, nine protanopes (three with a single L1M2 gene, three with a single L2M3 gene, one with both an L1M2 and an M gene, and two with both an L2M3 and an …
For the S-cone sensitivities, three blue-cone monochromats and five normals were used; for the M-cone sensitivities, nine protanopes (three …
Spectral sensitivities of human cone visual pigments determined in vivo and in vitro.
Stockman A, Sharpe LT, Merbs S, Nathans J. Stockman A, et al. Methods Enzymol. 2000;316:626-50. doi: 10.1016/s0076-6879(00)16754-0. Methods Enzymol. 2000. PMID: 10800706 No abstract available.
Spectral sensitivities of the human cones.
Stockman A, MacLeod DI, Johnson NE. Stockman A, et al. J Opt Soc Am A Opt Image Sci Vis. 1993 Dec;10(12):2491-521. doi: 10.1364/josaa.10.002491. J Opt Soc Am A Opt Image Sci Vis. 1993. PMID: 8301403
The spectral sensitivities of the middle- and long-wavelength cones: an extension of the two-colour threshold technique of W S Stiles.
Stockman A, Mollon J. Stockman A, et al. Perception. 1986;15(6):729-54. doi: 10.1068/p150729. Perception. 1986. PMID: 3658626
When a tiny centred test flash is presented on a small concentric background, the threshold rises with background radiance more quickly than Weber's law would predict. It is argued that under such conditions it is possible, by means of a test sensitivity meth …
When a tiny centred test flash is presented on a small concentric background, the threshold rises with background radiance mor …
Tritanopic color matches and the middle- and long-wavelength-sensitive cone spectral sensitivities.
Stockman A, Sharpe LT. Stockman A, et al. Vision Res. 2000;40(13):1739-50. doi: 10.1016/s0042-6989(00)00020-1. Vision Res. 2000. PMID: 10814759
Tritanopic color matches (i.e. matches that depend on the middle- (M) and long- (L), but not short- (S) wavelength-sensitive cones) were made between two half-fields: one illuminated by either a 405 or a 436 nm Hg spectral line; the other by a light of variab …
Tritanopic color matches (i.e. matches that depend on the middle- (M) and long- (L), but not short- (S) wavelength-sensitive cones) were mad …
Faster than the eye can see: blue cones respond to rapid flicker.
Stockman A, MacLeod DI, Lebrun SJ. Stockman A, et al. J Opt Soc Am A. 1993 Jun;10(6):1396-402. doi: 10.1364/josaa.10.001396. J Opt Soc Am A. 1993. PMID: 8320596
Flickering lights that are detected by the blue cones of the human visual system fuse to yield a steady sensation at much lower rates of flicker than do lights that are detected by the red or green cones. ...Thus the blue cones produce a viable high-frequency flicke …
Flickering lights that are detected by the blue cones of the human visual system fuse to yield a steady sensation at much lower rates …
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