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Journal of the Optical Society of America

Journal of the Optical Society of America

  • Vol. 69, Iss. 12 — Dec. 1, 1979
  • pp: 1727–1730

Rod-cone interrelationships at light onset and offset

Thomas E. Frumkes and Gay R. Holstein  »View Author Affiliations


JOSA, Vol. 69, Issue 12, pp. 1727-1730 (1979)
http://dx.doi.org/10.1364/JOSA.69.001727


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Abstract

The spatial constraints needed to obtain rod-cone interaction under steady adaptation levels apply to transient conditions of adaptation. The influence of cones upon rod threshold, however, is qualitatively different at light onset as opposed to light offset.

© 1980 Optical Society of America

Citation
Thomas E. Frumkes and Gay R. Holstein, "Rod-cone interrelationships at light onset and offset," J. Opt. Soc. Am. 69, 1727-1730 (1979)
http://www.opticsinfobase.org/josa/abstract.cfm?URI=josa-69-12-1727


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References

  1. W. S. Stiles, "Color Vision: the approach through increment threshold sensitivity," Proc. Nat. Acad. Sci. (Wash.) 45, 100–114 (1959).
  2. T. E. Frumkes and L. A. Temme, "Rod-cone interaction in human scotopic vision—II. Cones influence rod increment thresholds," Vis. Res. 17, 673–679 (1977).
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  6. L. A. Temme and T. E. Frumkes, "Rod-cone interaction in human scotopic vision—III. Rods influence cone increment thresholds," Vision Res. 17, 681–685 (1977).
  7. T. E. Frumkes, M. C. Sekuler, M. C. Barris, E. H. Reiss, and L. M. Chalupa, "Rod-cone interaction in human scotopic vision—I. Temporal analysis," Vision Res. 13, 1269–1282 (1973).
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  9. M. C. Barris and T. E. Frumkes, "Rod-cone interaction in human scotopic vision—IV. Cones stimulated by contrast flashes influence rod threshold," Vision Res. 18, 801–808 (1978).
  10. T. E. Frumkes and J. F. Sturr, "Spatial and luminance factors determining visual excitability," J. Opt. Soc. Am. 58, 1657–1662 (1968).
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  13. Other investigators have claimed to observe rod-cone interaction in the presence of large steady fields or large flashes,4,14,15 but this claim has been disputed.2,3,5,12 To be sure, the illuminance calibration procedure used in this study would obscure small amounts of rod-cone interaction that might be obtained in the presence of large flashes that are independent of delay intervals. Our procedure, however, cannot obscure any rod-cone interaction that is dependent upon delay interval.
  14. W. Makous and R. Boothe, "Cones block signals from rods," Vision Res. 14, 285–294 (1974).
  15. C. R. Ingling, A. L. Lewis, D. R. Loose, and K. J. Myers, "Cones change rod sensitivity," Vision Res. 17, 555–564 (1977).
  16. T. W. White, S. A. Kelly, and J. F. Sturr, "Large field early light adaptation," Vision Res. 18, 1679–1684 (1978).
  17. J. F. Sturr (personal communication).
  18. D. Y. Teller and B. Lindsey, "Sensitization by annular surrounds: Individual differences," Vision Res. 10, 1045–1056 (1970).
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  20. R. Nelson, H. Kolb, E. V. Famiglietti, Jr., and P. Gouras, "Neural responses in the rod and cone systems of the cat retina: intracellular recording and procion stains," Invest. Ophthalmol. 15,946–953 (1976).
  21. R. F. Miller and R. F. Dacheux, "Synaptic organization and ionic basis of on and off channels in mudpuppy retina. III. A model of ganglion cell receptive field organization based on chloride-free experiments," J. Gen. Physiol. 67, 679–690 (1976).
  22. K.-I. Naka, "Functional organization of the catfish retina," J. Neurophysiol. 40, 26–43 (1977).
  23. T. E. Frumkes and R. F. Miller, "Pathways and polarities of synaptic interactions in the inner retina of the mudpuppy: II. Insight revealed by an analysis of latency and threshold," Brain Res. 161, 13–24 (1979).

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