Barrow researchers use magic for discoveries Researchers at Barrow Neurological Institute at St. Joseph’s Hospital and Medical Center have unveiled...
Pupil size and salivary alpha-amylase could be biological indicators for autonomic dysfunction in children with autism spectrum disorder.
Millions of people suffering from multiple sclerosis, Parkinson's, muscular dystrophy, spinal cord injuries or amputees could soon interact with their computers and surroundings using just their eyes, thanks to a new device that costs less than £40 (~$63).
Researchers used a specialized infrared lens to measure pupillary changes to participants watching erotic videos. Pupils widened most to videos of people who participants found attractive, thereby revealing where they were on the sexual spectrum from heterosexual to homosexual.
A new study which looked at eye movement in patients with Schizophrenia provides evidence of difficulties in reading fluency. The findings could help to provide early identification of the mental illness for some individuals.
Infants at 7 months of age who go on to develop autism are slower to reorient their gaze and attention from one object to another when compared to 7-month-olds who do not develop autism, and this behavioral pattern is in part explained by atypical brain circuits.
Researchers discover a potential explanation for some of the symptoms of schizophrenia by tracking eye movements while patients played a simple video game.
Using computerized eye trackers, researchers discover at least 50 percent of people can see the movement of their own hand in total darkness.
Using eye tracking, researchers discover children who later go on to be diagnosed with Autism showed declining attention to other people's eyes from the age of two months.
Researchers find evidence of a specialized mechanism for spatial self-awareness that combines visual cues with body motion.