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Tim S. Meese

Aston University, Birmingham, England, United Kingdom 
Psychophysics, Spatial vision, Binocular vision
"Tim Meese"
Cross-listing: Neurotree


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Phil Atkinson grad student Aston University (Neurotree)
David J. Holmes grad student Aston University (Neurotree)
Daniel H. Baker grad student 2004-2007 Aston University
Alex S. Baldwin grad student 2009-2013 Aston University (Neurotree)
Rob J. Summers post-doc 2004-2007 Aston University (Neurotree)
Kirsten L. Challinor post-doc 2006-2008 Aston University (Neurotree)
Daniel H. Baker post-doc 2009-2012 Aston University


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Robert F. Hess collaborator McGill (Neurotree)
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Baker DH, Lygo FA, Meese TS, et al. (2018) Binocular summation revisited: Beyond √2. Psychological Bulletin
Meese TS, Baker DH, Summers RJ. (2017) Perception of global image contrast involves transparent spatial filtering and the integration and suppression of local contrasts (not RMS contrast). Royal Society Open Science. 4: 170285
Baker DH, Meese TS. (2016) Grid-texture mechanisms in human vision: Contrast detection of regular sparse micro-patterns requires specialist templates. Scientific Reports. 6: 29764
Baldwin AS, Meese TS. (2015) Fourth-root summation of contrast over area: No end in sight when spatially inhomogeneous sensitivity is compensated by a witch's hat. Journal of Vision. 15: 4
Thompson P, Meese T, Verstraten F, et al. (2015) Announcement. Perception. 44: 609
Summers RJ, Baker DH, Meese TS. (2015) Area summation of first- and second-order modulations of luminance. Journal of Vision. 15: 15.1.12
Baker DH, Meese TS. (2014) Measuring the spatial extent of texture pooling using reverse correlation. Vision Research. 97: 52-8
Baldwin AS, Husk JS, Meese TS, et al. (2014) A two-stage model of orientation integration for Battenberg-modulated micropatterns. Journal of Vision. 14
Baker DH, Meese TS. (2013) Regarding the benefit of zero-dimensional noise. Journal of Vision. 13
Baker DH, Meese TS, Georgeson MA. (2013) Paradoxical psychometric functions ("swan functions") are explained by dilution masking in four stimulus dimensions. I-Perception. 4: 17-35
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