Decoding the visual and subjective contents of the human brain
|Decoding the visual and subjective contents of the human brain|
|Authors:||Yukiyasu Kamitani, Frank Tong|
|Citation:||Nature neuroscience 8 (5): 679-675. 2005 May|
|Web:||Bing Google Yahoo! — Google PDF|
|Article:||BASE Google Scholar PubMed|
|Restricted:||DTU Digital Library|
|Format:||BibTeX Template from PMID|
|Extract:||Talairach coordinates from linked PDF: CSV-formated wiki-formated|
Decoding the visual and subjective contents of the human brain is a functional magnetic resonance imaging (fMRI) study to determine whether the orientation of a grating of visual stimuli can be predicted by an analysis of the neuroimage. It was also investigated whether attended orientation grating could be predicted.
There is supplementary material.
|Subject group #1 (help)|
|Subjects/♂/♀:||4 / /|
|Approval:||Institutional Review Panel for Human Subjects at Princeton University|
Group 1 of 4 healthy adults were included in the study.
The study on the human subjects was approved by the Institutional Review Panel for Human Subjects at Princeton University.
MRI scanning with 3.0-Tesla Siemens MAGNETOM Allegra, followed by 3-D motion correction. The fMRI data was aligned to retinotopic mapping with BrainVoyager.
A linear support vector machine was trained on this data.