publication . Article . 2016


Sergio Jimenez; Mark Hollands; Stephen Palmisano; Juno Kim; Maria Markoulli; Darryl McAndrew; Alexander Stamenkovic; Joel Walsh; Sophie Bos; Paul J. Stapley;
Open Access English
  • Published: 02 Feb 2016
  • Publisher: Springer Verlag (Germany)
  • Country: United Kingdom
When a single light cue is given in the visual field, our eyes orient towards it with an average latency of 200 ms. If a second cue is presented at or around the time of the response to the first, a secondary eye movement occurs that represents a re-orientation to the new target. While studies have shown that eye movement latencies to ‘single-step’ targets may or may not be lengthened with age, secondary eye-movements (during ‘double-step’ displacements) are significantly delayed with increasing age. The aim of this study was to investigate if the postural challenge posed simply by standing (as opposed to sitting) results in significantly longer eye movement lat...
Medical Subject Headings: genetic structuressense organs
free text keywords: RC0321, RC1200, General Neuroscience, Gaze, Sitting, Visual field, Latency (engineering), Eye movement, Developmental psychology, Younger adults, Stimulus (physiology), Psychology, Audiology, medicine.medical_specialty, medicine, Neuroscience, Standing balance
53 references, page 1 of 4

Abel LA, Troost BT, Dellosso LF (1983) The effects of age on normal saccadic characteristics and their variability. Vision Research 23:33-37.

Anastasopoulos D, Ziavra N, Hollands MA, Bronstein AM (2009) Gaze displacement and intersegmental coordination during large whole body voluntary rotations. Experimental Brain Research 193:323-326.

Becker W, Jurgens R (1979) An analysis of the saccadic system by means of double step stimuli. Vision Research 19:967-983. [OpenAIRE]

Bock O, Beurskens R, Helmich I, Rein R (2013) Prefrontal Neural Activation During Dual-Task Walking in Old-Age: An fNIRS Study. Journal of Psychophysiology 27:12-12.

Bono F, Oliveri RL, Zappia M, Aguglia U, Puccio G, Quattrone A (1996) Computerized analysis of eye movements as a function of age. Archives of Gerontology and Geriatrics 22:261- 269.

Carter JE, Obler L, Woodward S, Albert ML (1983) The effect of increasing age on the latency for saccadic eye-movements. Journals of Gerontology 38:318-320. [OpenAIRE]

Creasey H, Rapoport SI (1985) The Aging Human-Brain. Annals of Neurology 17:2-10.

Di Cesare S, Anastasopoulos D, Bringoux L, Lee PY, Naushahi MJ, Bronstein AM (2013) Influence of postural constraints on eye and head latency during voluntary rotations. Vision Research 15:1-5.

Duhamel JR, Colby CL, Goldberg ME (1992) The updating of the representation of visual space in parietal cortex by intended eye-movements. Science 255:90-92. [OpenAIRE]

Fujita T, Nakamura S, Ohue M, Fujii Y, Miyauchi A, Takagi Y, Tsugeno H (2005) Effect of age on body sway assessed by computerized posturography. Journal of Bone and Mineral Metabolism 23:152-156.

Gaveau V, Pisella L, Priot A-M, Fukui T, Rossetti Y, Pelisson D, Prablanc C (2014) Automatic online control of motor adjustments in reaching and grasping. Neuropsychologica 55:25- 40. [OpenAIRE]

Gaymard B, Ploner CJ, Rivaud S, Vermersch AI, Pierrot-Deseilligny C (1998) Cortical control of saccades. Experimental Brain Research 123:159-163.

Gredeback G, Kochukhova O (2010) Goal anticipation during action observation is influenced by synonymous action capabilities, a puzzling developmental study. Experimental Brain Research 202:493-497.

Guerraz M, Bronstein AM (2008) Ocular versus extraocular control of posture and equilibrium. Clinical Neurophysiology 38:391-398. [OpenAIRE]

Hollands MA, Ziavra NV, Bronstein AM (2004) A new paradigm to investigate the roles of head and eye movements in the coordination of whole-body movements. Experimental Brain Research 154:261-266. [OpenAIRE]

53 references, page 1 of 4
Powered by OpenAIRE Research Graph
Any information missing or wrong?Report an Issue