Paper abstract bibtex

1. Using the two-dimensional (2D) spatial and spectral response profiles described in the previous two reports, we test Daugman\textquoterights generalization of Marcelja\textquoterights hypothesis that simple receptive fields belong to a class of linear spatial filters analogous to those described by Gabor and referred to here as 2D Gabor filters. 2. In the space domain, we found 2D Gabor filters that fit the 2D spatial response profile of each simple cell in the least-squared error sense (with a simplex algorithm), and we show that the residual error is devoid of spatial structure and statistically indistinguishable from random error. 3. Although a rigorous statistical approach was not possible with our spectral data, we also found a Gabor function that fit the 2D spectral response profile of each simple cell and observed that the residual errors are everywhere small and unstructured. 4. As an assay of spatial linearity in two dimensions, on which the applicability of Gabor theory is dependent, we compare the filter parameters estimated from the independent 2D spatial and spectral measurements described above. Estimates of most parameters from the two domains are highly correlated, indicating that assumptions about spatial linearity are valid. 5. Finally, we show that the functional form of the 2D Gabor filter provides a concise mathematical expression, which incorporates the important spatial characteristics of simple receptive fields demonstrated in the previous two reports. Prominent here are 1) Cartesian separable spatial response profiles, 2) spatial receptive fields with staggered subregion placement, 3) Cartesian separable spectral response profiles, 4) spectral response profiles with axes of symmetry not including the origin, and 5) the uniform distribution of spatial phase angles. 6. We conclude that the Gabor function provides a useful and reasonably accurate description of most spatial aspects of simple receptive fields. Thus it seems that an optimal strategy has evolved for sampling images simultaneously in the 2D spatial and spatial frequency domains.

@article{Jones:1987ub, author = {Jones, J P and Palmer, L A}, title = {{An evaluation of the two-dimensional Gabor filter model of simple receptive fields in cat striate cortex}}, journal = {Journal of Neurophysiology}, year = {1987}, volume = {58}, number = {6}, pages = {1233--1258}, keywords = {classics, V1}, read = {Yes}, rating = {5}, date-added = {2017-09-13T02:02:29GMT}, date-modified = {2017-09-13T02:12:42GMT}, abstract = {1. Using the two-dimensional (2D) spatial and spectral response profiles described in the previous two reports, we test Daugman{\textquoteright}s generalization of Marcelja{\textquoteright}s hypothesis that simple receptive fields belong to a class of linear spatial filters analogous to those described by Gabor and referred to here as 2D Gabor filters. 2. In the space domain, we found 2D Gabor filters that fit the 2D spatial response profile of each simple cell in the least-squared error sense (with a simplex algorithm), and we show that the residual error is devoid of spatial structure and statistically indistinguishable from random error. 3. Although a rigorous statistical approach was not possible with our spectral data, we also found a Gabor function that fit the 2D spectral response profile of each simple cell and observed that the residual errors are everywhere small and unstructured. 4. As an assay of spatial linearity in two dimensions, on which the applicability of Gabor theory is dependent, we compare the filter parameters estimated from the independent 2D spatial and spectral measurements described above. Estimates of most parameters from the two domains are highly correlated, indicating that assumptions about spatial linearity are valid. 5. Finally, we show that the functional form of the 2D Gabor filter provides a concise mathematical expression, which incorporates the important spatial characteristics of simple receptive fields demonstrated in the previous two reports. Prominent here are 1) Cartesian separable spatial response profiles, 2) spatial receptive fields with staggered subregion placement, 3) Cartesian separable spectral response profiles, 4) spectral response profiles with axes of symmetry not including the origin, and 5) the uniform distribution of spatial phase angles. 6. We conclude that the Gabor function provides a useful and reasonably accurate description of most spatial aspects of simple receptive fields. Thus it seems that an optimal strategy has evolved for sampling images simultaneously in the 2D spatial and spatial frequency domains.}, url = {http://jn.physiology.org/content/58/6/1233}, local-url = {file://localhost/Users/yimengzh/Documents/Papers3_revised/Library.papers3/Articles/1987/Jones/Journal%20of%20Neurophysiology%201987%20Jones.pdf}, file = {{Journal of Neurophysiology 1987 Jones.pdf:/Users/yimengzh/Documents/Papers3_revised/Library.papers3/Articles/1987/Jones/Journal of Neurophysiology 1987 Jones.pdf:application/pdf}}, uri = {\url{papers3://publication/uuid/DAAABAD9-55F8-441B-9E9F-0F61FB2F2378}} }

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