Merriman, Dana K. Sajdak, Benjamin S. Li, Wei and Jones, Bryan W. 2016. Seasonal and post-trauma remodeling in cone-dominant ground squirrel retina. Experimental Eye Research, Vol. 150, p. 90.
Kasparson, A. A. Badridze, J. and Maximov, V. V. 2013. Colour cues proved to be more informative for dogs than brightness. Proceedings of the Royal Society B: Biological Sciences, Vol. 280, Issue. 1766, p. 20131356.
Cooper, Roderick M 2002. Diffuse light increases metabolic activity in the lateral geniculate nucleus, visual cortex, and superior colliculus of the cone-dominated ground squirrel visual system. Vision Research, Vol. 42, Issue. 27, p. 2899.
Chiao, Chuan-Chin Vorobyev, Misha Cronin, Thomas W. and Osorio, Daniel 2000. Spectral tuning of dichromats to natural scenes. Vision Research, Vol. 40, Issue. 23, p. 3257.
Linberg, Kenneth A. Suemune, Setsuko and Fisher, Steven K. 1996. Retinal neurons of the California ground squirrel,Spermophilus beecheyi: A Golgi study. The Journal of Comparative Neurology, Vol. 365, Issue. 2, p. 173.
Stockman, Andrew Sharpe, Lindsay T. Rüther, Klaus and Nordby, Knut 1995. Two signals in the human rod visual system: A model based on electrophysiological data. Visual Neuroscience, Vol. 12, Issue. 05, p. 951.
Jacobs, Gerald H. and Deegan, Jess F. 1994. Sensitivity to ultraviolet light in the gerbil (Meriones unguiculatus): Characteristics and mechanisms. Vision Research, Vol. 34, Issue. 11, p. 1433.
JACOBS, GERALD H. 1993. THE DISTRIBUTION AND NATURE OF COLOUR VISION AMONG THE MAMMALS. Biological Reviews, Vol. 68, Issue. 3, p. 413.
Petry, Heywood M. Erichsen, Jonathan T. and Szél, Ágoston 1993. Immunocytochemical identification of photoreceptor populations in the tree shrew retina. Brain Research, Vol. 616, Issue. 1-2, p. 344.
Szél, Á. Röhlich, P. Mieziewska, K. Aguirre, G. and van Veen, T. 1993. Spatial and temporal differences between the expression of short- and middle-wave sensitive cone pigments in the mouse retina: A developmental study. Journal of Comparative Neurology, Vol. 331, Issue. 4, p. 564.
The presence of rod and cone photorceptors has traditionally been linked to well-defined classes of visual capacity by the generalization known as duplicity theory. This paper summarizes results obtained from studies of vision and the visual system in ground squirrels (Spermophilus sp.) that reveal instances where structure/function linkages depart from expectations based in duplicity theory. The details of these exceptions are reviewed and their possible mechanisms discussed.
This list contains references from the content that can be linked to their source. For a full set of references and notes please see the PDF or HTML where available.
Email your librarian or administrator to recommend adding this journal to your organisation's collection.