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66 Matching questions

  1. Reflexive/Unconscious/Automatic:
  2. Many parietal neurons are responsive to:
  3. Patient who is unable to match the orientation of a card to that of a slot has damage to...
  4. Memory bound ex:
  5. Domain Specific:
  6. Associative Agnosia:
  7. The particularity of modularity compels us to what?
  8. How do modular systems operate and why?
  9. How are these neurons activated? Ex.
  10. Statistical Pattern Recognition:
  11. For every modular system, there is...
  12. Flexibility Robust:
  13. You give a stroke patient with specific disruption a spatula:
    Can he see it?
    Can he name it?
    Can he explain it?
  14. Modularity:
  15. Double Dissociation:
  16. Encapsulated:
  17. Integrative Agnosia:
  18. Prosopagnosia:
  19. What type of agnosia patients cannot color objects?
  20. Precision:
  21. Ventral Pathway =
  22. Example of unity:
  23. The ability to categorize/perceive an object is present in the...
  24. What difference can be large regarding object recognition?
  25. Dorsal Pathway =
  26. Dorsal pathways involved with ______, are thus highly entwined with ______.
  27. Brain areas involved in recognition:
  28. The patient with memory disorder is unable to...
  29. Artist with prosopagnosia:
  30. Ex of Associative Agnosia:
  31. Ungerleider & Mishkin 1982:
  32. Parietal Lobe Neurons (Dorsal):
  33. Deficits in object recognition highlight...
  34. Mind Reading is __% accurate
  35. How much belief or awareness does it take to change modularity?
  36. Large stimuli cause a ____ and _____ response.
  37. The ability to what is not present in this stroke patient?
  38. Temporal Lobe Neurons:
  39. There are cells that respond to very particular complex stimuli in the...
  40. How can you tell if there is disruption of an aspect of information processing?
  41. Being unable to say the name of the presented object is NOT:
  42. A patient with visual agnosia is unable to...
  43. What is the goal of object recognition?
  44. Integration of the pathways is thought to occur in the...
  45. Unity:
  46. Grandmother Cells:

    Ex.
  47. Optic Ataxia:
  48. Objects are determined by....
  49. Memory bound:
  50. Visual agnosia is a deficit in....
  51. What is perception?
  52. What may apperceptive agnosia result from?
  53. Apperceptive Agnosia:

    Ex.
  54. Ex. of DD:
  55. What agnosia did Freud suggest?
  56. There is a little module (_____) in ____ that ______.
  57. What regions respond to faces?
  58. Diverse selectivity
  59. Agnosia:
  60. Types of modular operations:
  61. Flexibility:
  62. Ensemble Theories:
  63. Facial Recognition:
  64. To diagnose an agnosic disorder, it is essential to...
  65. In our experience, aspects of an object are ____, even though they are _______.
  66. Optic ataxia is a deficit in....
  1. a patients can perceive normal visual representations, but cannot categorize/recognize objects.
  2. b Reflexively; in order to complete particular operation
  3. c Yes
    No
    Yes
  4. d a difficulty identifying objects when not presented in their typical view.

    Ex:
    - Line drawing/occluded object/view of object from an atypical view
    - Problem with object constancy
  5. e rule out general memory problems
  6. f Chuck Close
  7. g an inability to put the pieces of an object together.
  8. h - Fusiform Face Area (FFA)
    - Parahippocampal Place Area (PPA)
    - Extrastriate Body Area (EBA)
    - Fusiform Body Area (FBA)
  9. i damage to the right posterior visual cortex
  10. j a deficit in naming/semantics/categorization
  11. k visual RECOGNITION
  12. l (robot); each of your heads; sees objects for you
  13. m Analyzing metric properties
  14. n It is impossible to change modularity
  15. o different aspects of an object are coherent
  16. p - Lesions to the parietal lobe = "Where" disruption
    - Lesions to the temporal lobe = "What" disruption
    - DOUBLE DISSOCIATION
  17. q The difference between our intuitive understanding of a topic and the scientific or mathematical formulation can be large.
  18. r The "What"
    - Object perception and recognition
  19. s - Receptive fields are more distributed
    - Only 40% are responsive at fovea
    - Detects the presence and location of a stimulus
  20. t - There can be multiple forms of perceptions

    - How you define your construct of the task.
  21. u Gestalt Laws of Perceptions: grouping, etc.
  22. v The absence of knowledge and consciousness
  23. w Production and comprehension of language
  24. x Deficit for recognizing faces
  25. y The color and motion of a tennis ball
  26. z retrieve a functional verbal label
  27. aa visual-manual GUIDANCE
  28. ab striate cortex
  29. ac Recognition arises from the activation of neurons that are finely tuned to specific stimuli.

    Ex. a person
  30. ad inferior temporal cortex
  31. ae recognize a fork (for ex) by vision alone, but immediately recognizes it when she picks it up
  32. af - Occipital Face Area (OFA)
    - Fusiform Face Area (FFA)
  33. ag when two related mental processes are shown to function INDEPENDENTLY of each other.
  34. ah To be very precise about our operational definitions.
  35. ai Limited to a certain operation/task
  36. aj We can perceive/classify an object from any viewpoint.
  37. ak 1) Domain Specific
    2) Encapsulated
    3) Reflexive/Unconscious/Automatic
  38. al - Fovea receptive fields
    - Diverse selectivity
  39. am "Without knowledge"
    - Very general term
    - Refers to a deficit within a given module
    - There are many forms
  40. an larger; more sustained
  41. ao - Their parts
    - The relationship between the parts
  42. ap subsystems that operate reflexively.
  43. aq recognize the fork even when he picks it up.
  44. ar some kind of related agnosia
  45. as Our recognition of an image is surprisingly stable despite shifts in orientation, time of day, and partial occlusion by other objects.
  46. at Not influenced by HIGHER order processes
  47. au - Involves the INVERSION of the effect of visual agnosia.
    - People can report visual input, but CANNOT integrate/operate in space effectively via motor commands.
  48. av Not influenced by other systems
  49. aw somatosensory domain
  50. ax operationally defining a construct or an object
  51. ay coordinated movements in space; motor actions and spatial locations.
  52. az Stimulus recognition is based of:
    - Functional connectivity
    - The collective activation of many neurons.
  53. ba The more anterior we go in the temporal lobe, the more complex the features are that produce a cellular response.
  54. bb ~85%
  55. bc The Lateral Occipital Cortex
    - Inferior/temporal pathway
  56. bd -Can point to specific objects when asked
    - Has something to do with the juncture between VISION and MEANING/CATEGORIZATION
    - Can color objects
  57. be stimuli presented in the more-eccentric parts of the visual field.
  58. bf An object is classified always with respect to prior exposure.
  59. bg Integrative agnosia
  60. bh - Process of decoding
    - Very particular patterns of neural networks
  61. bi the domain specificity of modules
  62. bj The "Where"
    - Spatial perception
  63. bk - When a stimulus is restricted to a small region of space.

    Ex. The stimulus is just coming into view

    - When the stimulus is a large object that encompasses much of the hemifield
  64. bl unified; processed by different subsystems.
  65. bm To identify and determine its location
  66. bn When you ask them to name the object, they cannot name it.