Michael J. Tarr
Michael J. Tarr
Head, Department of Psychology, Carnegie Mellon University
Verified email at cmu.edu - Homepage
TitleCited byYear
Activation of the middle fusiform'face area'increases with expertise in recognizing novel objects
I Gauthier, MJ Tarr, AW Anderson, P Skudlarski, JC Gore
Nature neuroscience 2 (6), 568-573, 1999
14041999
Becoming a “Greeble” expert: Exploring mechanisms for face recognition
I Gauthier, MJ Tarr
Vision research 37 (12), 1673-1682, 1997
10351997
Mental rotation and orientation-dependence in shape recognition
MJ Tarr, S Pinker
Cognitive psychology 21 (2), 233-282, 1989
10001989
The fusiform “face area” is part of a network that processes faces at the individual level
I Gauthier, MJ Tarr, J Moylan, P Skudlarski, JC Gore, AW Anderson
Journal of cognitive neuroscience 12 (3), 495-504, 2000
8462000
The N170 occipito-temporal component is delayed and enhanced to inverted faces but not to inverted objects: an electrophysiological account of face-specific processes in the …
B Rossion, I Gauthier, MJ Tarr, P Despland, R Bruyer, S Linotte, ...
Neuroreport 11 (1), 69-72, 2000
7612000
Early lateralization and orientation tuning for face, word, and object processing in the visual cortex
B Rossion, CA Joyce, GW Cottrell, MJ Tarr
Neuroimage 20 (3), 1609-1624, 2003
7432003
FFA: a flexible fusiform area for subordinate-level visual processing automatized by expertise
MJ Tarr, I Gauthier
Nature neuroscience 3 (8), 764-769, 2000
7272000
Image-based object recognition in man, monkey and machine
MJ Tarr, HH Bülthoff
Cognition 67 (1-2), 1-20, 1998
5401998
Rotating objects to recognize them: A case study on the role of viewpoint dependency in the recognition of three-dimensional objects
MJ Tarr
Psychonomic Bulletin & Review 2 (1), 55-82, 1995
5331995
Is human object recognition better described by geon structural descriptions or by multiple views? Comment on Biederman and Gerhardstein (1993).
MJ Tarr, HH Bülthoff
American Psychological Association 21 (6), 1494, 1995
4651995
How are three-dimensional objects represented in the brain?
HH Bülthoff, SY Edelman, MJ Tarr
Cerebral Cortex 5 (3), 247-260, 1995
4641995
Unraveling mechanisms for expert object recognition: bridging brain activity and behavior.
I Gauthier, MJ Tarr
Journal of Experimental Psychology: Human Perception and Performance 28 (2), 431, 2002
4592002
Training ‘greeble’experts: a framework for studying expert object recognition processes
I Gauthier, P Williams, MJ Tarr, J Tanaka
Vision research 38 (15-16), 2401-2428, 1998
4491998
Do humans integrate routes into a cognitive map? Map-versus landmark-based navigation of novel shortcuts.
P Foo, WH Warren, A Duchon, MJ Tarr
Journal of Experimental Psychology: Learning, Memory, and Cognition 31 (2), 195, 2005
3992005
Can face recognition really be dissociated from object recognition?
I Gauthier, M Behrmann, MJ Tarr
Journal of Cognitive Neuroscience 11 (4), 349-370, 1999
3921999
Three-dimensional object recognition is viewpoint dependent
MJ Tarr, P Williams, WG Hayward, I Gauthier
Nature neuroscience 1 (4), 275-277, 1998
3661998
" Where did I go wrong?" A psychophysiological analysis of error detection.
PS Bernstein, MK Scheffers, MGH Coles
Journal of Experimental Psychology: Human Perception and Performance 21 (6 …, 1995
3531995
Expertise training with novel objects leads to left-lateralized facelike electrophysiological responses
B Rossion, I Gauthier, V Goffaux, MJ Tarr, M Crommelinck
Psychological science 13 (3), 250-257, 2002
3382002
Beyond faces and modularity: the power of an expertise framework
CM Bukach, I Gauthier, MJ Tarr
Trends in cognitive sciences 10 (4), 159-166, 2006
3362006
Spatial language and spatial representation
WG Hayward, MJ Tarr
Cognition 55 (1), 39-84, 1995
3341995
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Articles 1–20