Acerca de este Curso
4.7
227 calificaciones
62 revisiones
100 % en línea

100 % en línea

Comienza de inmediato y aprende a tu propio ritmo.
Fechas límite flexibles

Fechas límite flexibles

Restablece las fechas límite en función de tus horarios.
Nivel principiante

Nivel principiante

Horas para completar

Aprox. 16 horas para completar

Sugerido: 5 hours/week...
Idiomas disponibles

Inglés (English)

Subtítulos: Inglés (English), Italiano, Rumano

Habilidades que obtendrás

PsychologyCognitive ScienceBrainNeurobiology
100 % en línea

100 % en línea

Comienza de inmediato y aprende a tu propio ritmo.
Fechas límite flexibles

Fechas límite flexibles

Restablece las fechas límite en función de tus horarios.
Nivel principiante

Nivel principiante

Horas para completar

Aprox. 16 horas para completar

Sugerido: 5 hours/week...
Idiomas disponibles

Inglés (English)

Subtítulos: Inglés (English), Italiano, Rumano

Programa - Qué aprenderás en este curso

Semana
1
Horas para completar
2 horas para completar

Course Introduction and Vision (Part 1)

This module contains an introduction to the course as a whole (Video 1.1) and an exploration of how our eyes detect light and deduce the location light is coming from (Videos 1.2-1.6). You'll also learn about how scientists from Democritus to Alhazen to Kepler figured this out. The final video for the module involves an experiment to test what happens when special goggles turn the world upside down (Video 1.7). I'll show experiments frequently throughout this course -- they are how we know what we know. This module’s quiz is ungraded and available to both auditors and certificate students. Consider it a sample of the style of question in the quizzes for the remaining modules, and an opportunity to determine if you’d like to pursue a certificate for this course. ...
Reading
7 videos (Total 48 minutos), 5 readings, 1 quiz
Video7 videos
Lecture 1.2 - (S) Vision: What Do We See?7m
Lecture 1.3 - (S) Vision: How Light is Sensed by Neurons, Part 16m
Lecture 1.4 - (S) Vision: How Light is Sensed by Neurons, Part 24m
Lecture 1.5 - (S) Vision: How the Eye Forms an Image, Part 19m
Lecture 1.6 - (S) Vision: How the Eye Forms an Image, Part 27m
Lecture 1.7 - (E) Vision: Movie Interlude - Turning the World Upside-Down6m
Reading5 lecturas
Getting Started10m
Syllabus10m
Grading and Logistics10m
Philosophy10m
Readings10m
Quiz1 ejercicio de práctica
Module 1 Quiz34m
Semana
2
Horas para completar
1 hora para completar

Vision (Part 2), the Body, and Neural Signals

In this unit, we cover the visual scene in 3D - the many clues to depth. We then turn to body senses (position and touch) and how our brains detect the configuration of our own bodies. Along the way, we cover the resting membrane potential, the action potential, and how they arise. Finally, we bring vision and the body together, and throw some beanbags at a visual target while wearing prisms! This material is covered in Making Space, chapters 2 and 3. ...
Reading
9 videos (Total 52 minutos), 1 quiz
Video9 videos
Lecture 2.2 - (S) Vision: Monocular Cues for Depth Perception10m
Lecture 2.3 - (S) Introduction to Body Position Sensing2m
Lecture 2.4 - (S) Body Position Sensory Receptors3m
Lecture 2.5 - (G) Neural Signals: The Resting Membrane Potential7m
Lecture 2.6 - (G) Neural Signals: The Action Potential4m
Lecture 2.7 - (S) Converting the Mechanical to the Electrical4m
Lecture 2.8 - (E) Body Position Illusions and Experiments I: Pinocchio and Crossed Hands6m
Lecture 2.9 - (E) Body Position Illusions and Experiments II: Prisms6m
Quiz1 ejercicio de práctica
Module 2 Quiz36m
Semana
3
Horas para completar
1 hora para completar

Brain Maps

In this unit, we turn to the brain and how it uses the spatial position of neurons within the brain to organize information about the spatial position of stimuli in the world (Making Space chapter 4). You'll learn about how we identify where one object ends and another begins, what a receptive field is, and how some neurons are sensitive to edges and the boundaries of objects. Maps occur in both visual cortex and body (somatosensory) cortex, and these maps may be responsible for various "phantom" sensations (examples from normal vision, patients with body part amputations, and electrical stimulation experiments). ...
Reading
6 videos (Total 52 minutos), 1 quiz
Video6 videos
Lecture 3.2 - (S, G, E) Synapses and Center-Surround Organization9m
Lecture 3.3 - (S) Maps of Visual Space5m
Lecture 3.4 - (S) Orientation and Border Ownership9m
Lecture 3.5 - (S, E) Phantom Limb and the Blind Spot10m
Lecture 3.6 - (S, E) Motion Vision13m
Quiz1 ejercicio de práctica
Module 3 Quiz36m
Semana
4
Horas para completar
2 horas para completar

Sound and Brain Representations

In module 4, we turn to the fascinating puzzle of how we deduce sound location--a process that requires quite a bit of detective work. Our brains piece together multiple types of clues, including subtle differences in timing, loudness, frequency content, and how sounds appear to change as we turn our heads. Because our ears don't form images of sounds, our brains don't have to use maps to encode sound location. The second half of the videos this module concern alternative forms of brain representation, how the brain translates between different types of representation, and what we know about brain representations for sound location. The material is covered in chapter 5, "Sherlock Ears" and chapter 6, "Moving with Maps and Meters", in Making Space. Be forewarned, there are about 70 minutes of video this module, as compared to previous modules' 50-60 minutes. After watching the full set, you'll see why these videos are grouped together as a unit. To make things more manageable, we've broken the quiz into two parts; that way, you can get feedback on one part before moving on to the next, if you like. ...
Reading
12 videos (Total 69 minutos), 2 quizzes
Video12 videos
Lecture 4.2 - (S) Deducing the Location of Sounds7m
Lecture 4.3 - (S) Movements and the "Cone of Confusion"3m
Lecture 4.4 - (S) Spectral Cues and the "Cone of Confusion"7m
Lecture 4.5 - (S) Learning to Find Sounds3m
Lecture 4.6 - (S, E) Ventriloquism and Finding Sounds5m
Lecture 4.7 - (S) Determining the Distance of Sounds6m
Lecture 4.8 - (S) Brain Maps as Representations5m
Lecture 4.9 - (S) Brain Meters as Representations2m
Lecture 4.10 -(S) Brain Meters and Movements5m
Lecture 4.11 -(S, E) Translating Maps to Meters7m
Lecture 4.12 - (S, E) Brain Representations for Sound9m
Quiz2 ejercicios de práctica
Module 4 Quiz - Part I26m
Module 4 Quiz - Part II22m

Instructor

Avatar

Dr. Jennifer M. Groh, Ph.D.

Professor
Psychology & Neuroscience; Neurobiology

Acerca de Duke University

Duke University has about 13,000 undergraduate and graduate students and a world-class faculty helping to expand the frontiers of knowledge. The university has a strong commitment to applying knowledge in service to society, both near its North Carolina campus and around the world....

Preguntas Frecuentes

  • Una vez que te inscribes para obtener un Certificado, tendrás acceso a todos los videos, cuestionarios y tareas de programación (si corresponde). Las tareas calificadas por compañeros solo pueden enviarse y revisarse una vez que haya comenzado tu sesión. Si eliges explorar el curso sin comprarlo, es posible que no puedas acceder a determinadas tareas.

  • Cuando compras un Certificado, obtienes acceso a todos los materiales del curso, incluidas las tareas calificadas. Una vez que completes el curso, se añadirá tu Certificado electrónico a la página Logros. Desde allí, puedes imprimir tu Certificado o añadirlo a tu perfil de LinkedIn. Si solo quieres leer y visualizar el contenido del curso, puedes participar del curso como oyente sin costo.

  • No. Completion of a Coursera course does not earn you academic credit from Duke; therefore, Duke is not able to provide you with a university transcript. However, your electronic Certificate will be added to your Accomplishments page - from there, you can print your Certificate or add it to your LinkedIn profile.

¿Tienes más preguntas? Visita el Centro de Ayuda al Alumno.