Fourth generation of the BiReme system

Liu, Guang Bin and Pettigrew, John (2004) Fourth generation of the BiReme system. In: 24th Annual Meeting of the Australian Neuroscience Society (ANS 2004), 27-30 Jan 2004, Melbourne, Australia.

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Abstract

BiReme systems has been developed to measure an individual’s binocular rivalry rate (as well as other rivalry parameters) since recent clinical research has demonstrated that the rate of binocular rivalry is slow in subjects with bipolar disorder (manic depression) when compared with control subjects. By making the BRtest and the BRsystem widely available for research purposes, BiReme systems intends to establish the clinical and research potential of the BRtest.

The binocular rivalry test apparatus is offered in a number of configurations, according to the specifications of the monitor and whether data acquisition and stimulus presentation are carried out be the same computer (Multimon system) or separately (2PC systems). The configurations differ significantly in price because of the relatively high cost of the ultra-short persistence monitor.
All systems come with fully operational software, as used in recently published studies of binocular rivalry


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Item Type: Conference or Workshop Item (Commonwealth Reporting Category E) (Poster)
Refereed: Yes
Item Status: Live Archive
Additional Information: Unable to source copy of publication.
Faculty / Department / School: No Faculty
Date Deposited: 14 Dec 2017 03:51
Last Modified: 14 Dec 2017 03:51
Uncontrolled Keywords: BiReme system; bonocular rivalry rate; BRtest
Fields of Research : 17 Psychology and Cognitive Sciences > 1702 Cognitive Sciences > 170205 Neurocognitive Patterns and Neural Networks
11 Medical and Health Sciences > 1109 Neurosciences > 110999 Neurosciences not elsewhere classified
11 Medical and Health Sciences > 1116 Medical Physiology > 111699 Medical Physiology not elsewhere classified
Socio-Economic Objective: E Expanding Knowledge > 97 Expanding Knowledge > 970111 Expanding Knowledge in the Medical and Health Sciences
URI: http://eprints.usq.edu.au/id/eprint/7621

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