Pongrácz, Péter Ujvári, Vera Faragó, Tamás Miklósi, Ádám and Péter, András 2017. Do you see what I see? The difference between dog and human visual perception may affect the outcome of experiments. Behavioural Processes, Vol. 140, p. 53.
YAMAUE, Yasuhiro HOSAKA, Yoshinao Z. and UEHARA, Masato 2015. Spatial relationships among the cellular tapetum, visual streak and rod density in dogs. Journal of Veterinary Medical Science, Vol. 77, Issue. 2, p. 175.
Emerling, Christopher A. and Springer, Mark S. 2014. Eyes underground: Regression of visual protein networks in subterranean mammals. Molecular Phylogenetics and Evolution, Vol. 78, p. 260.
Grozdanic, Sinisa D. Kecova, Helga and Lazic, Tatjana 2013. Rapid diagnosis of retina and optic nerve abnormalities in canine patients with and without cataracts using chromatic pupil light reflex testing. Veterinary Ophthalmology, Vol. 16, Issue. 5, p. 329.
Skrade, P. D. B. and Dinsmore, S. J. 2013. Egg crypsis in a ground-nesting shorebird influences nest survival. Ecosphere, Vol. 4, Issue. 12, p. art151.
Yeh, Connie Y Goldstein, Orly Kukekova, Anna V Holley, Debbie Knollinger, Amy M Huson, Heather J Pearce-Kelling, Susan E Acland, Gregory M and Komáromy, András M 2013. Genomic deletion of CNGB3 is identical by descent in multiple canine breeds and causes achromatopsia. BMC Genetics, Vol. 14, Issue. 1, p. 27.
Khokhlova, T. V. 2013. Current views on vision in mammals. Biology Bulletin Reviews, Vol. 3, Issue. 5, p. 347.
Autier-Dérian, Dominique Deputte, Bertrand L. Chalvet-Monfray, Karine Coulon, Marjorie and Mounier, Luc 2013. Visual discrimination of species in dogs (Canis familiaris). Animal Cognition, Vol. 16, Issue. 4, p. 637.
Raveh, S. van Dongen, W. F. D. Grimm, C. and Ingold, P. 2012. Cone opsins and response of female chamois (Rupicapra rupicapra) to differently coloured raincoats. European Journal of Wildlife Research, Vol. 58, Issue. 5, p. 811.
Komáromy, András M. Alexander, John J. Rowlan, Jessica S. Garcia, Monique M. Chiodo, Vince A. Kaya, Asli Tanaka, Jacqueline C. Acland, Gregory M. Hauswirth, William W. and Aguirre, Gustavo D. 2010. Gene therapy rescues cone function in congenital achromatopsia. Human Molecular Genetics, Vol. 19, Issue. 13, p. 2581.
Jacobs, G. H. 2009. Evolution of colour vision in mammals. Philosophical Transactions of the Royal Society B: Biological Sciences, Vol. 364, Issue. 1531, p. 2957.
Bowmaker, James K. 2008. Evolution of vertebrate visual pigments. Vision Research, Vol. 48, Issue. 20, p. 2022.
Komáromy, A M Alexander, J J Cooper, A E Chiodo, V A Acland, G M Hauswirth, W W and Aguirre, G D 2008. Targeting gene expression to cones with human cone opsin promoters in recombinant AAV. Gene Therapy, Vol. 15, Issue. 14, p. 1049.
Levenson, David H. Ponganis, Paul J. Crognale, Michael A. Deegan, Jess F. Dizon, Andy and Jacobs, Gerald H. 2006. Visual pigments of marine carnivores: pinnipeds, polar bear, and sea otter. Journal of Comparative Physiology A, Vol. 192, Issue. 8, p. 833.
Kelling, Angela S. Snyder, Rebecca J. Marr, M. Jackson Bloomsmith, Mollie A. Gardner, Wendy and Maple, Terry L. 2006. Color vision in the giant panda (Ailuropoda melanoleuca). Learning & Behavior, Vol. 34, Issue. 2, p. 154.
Maehara, Seiya Osawa, Akiko Itoh, Norihiko Wakaiki, Shinsuke Tsuzuki, Keiko Seno, Takahiro Kushiro, Tokiko Yamashita, Kazuto Izumisawa, Yasuharu and Kotani, Tadao 2005. Detection of cone dysfunction induced by digoxin in dogs by multicolor electroretinography. Veterinary Ophthalmology, Vol. 8, Issue. 6, p. 407.
2004. References. Laboratory Animals, Vol. 38, Issue. 1_suppl, p. 81.
Electroretinogram (ERG) flicker photometry was used to examine the photopigment complements of representatives of four genera of Canid: domestic dog (Canis familiaris), Island gray fox (Urocyon littoralis), red fox (Vulpes vulpes), and Arctic fox (Alopex lagopus). These four genera share a common cone pigment complement; each has one cone pigment with peak sensitivity of about 555 nm and a second cone pigment with peak at 430–435 nm. These pigment measurements accord well with the conclusions of an earlier investigation of color vision in the dog, and this fact allows some predictions about color vision in the wild canids. An additional set of measurements place the peak of the dog rod pigment at about 508 nm.
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