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The 21 most frequently (>100 times) cited publications

Links to open access articles are marked in bold, reprints of articles that are not accessible via open-access can be requested by clicking on the download icon .

(citation frequency: the indicated values are acquired from Google Scholar, updated February 5, 2024)


more than 1.700 citations
Treue S, Martinez Trujillo JC (1999)
Feature-based attention influences motion processing gain in macaque visual cortex.
Nature 399: 575-579

more than 1.200 citations
Treue S, Maunsell JHR (1996)
Attentional modulation of visual motion processing in cortical areas MT and MST.
Nature 382: 539-541 
see also: News and Views article by Kenneth H. Britten, Nature 382: 497-498 and Dispatch in Current Biology by J. M. Groh, E. Seidemann, and W. T. Newsome, 1996, 6: 1406-1409 see Text and Article in New Scientist von J. McCrone, 1997.

more than 1000 citations
Maunsell JHR, Treue S (2006) 
Feature-based attention in visual cortex.
Trends in Neuroscience 29: 317-322

more than 800 citations
Martinez-Trujillo JC, Treue S (2004) 
Feature-based attention increases the selectivity of population responses in primate visual cortex. 
Current Biology 14: 744-751

more than 550 citations
Snowden RJ, Treue S, Erickson RG, Andersen RA (1991) 
The response of area MT and V1 neurons to transparent motion.
Journal of Neuroscience 11: 2768-2785

more than 500 citations
Treue S (2001)
Neural correlates of attention in primate visual cortex.
Trends in Neurosciences 24: 295-300

Treue S (2003) 
Visual attention: the where, what, how and why of saliency.
Current Opinion in Neurobiology 13: 428-432


more than 450 citations
Martinez-Trujillo JC, Treue S (2002)
Attentional modulation strength in cortical area MT depends on stimulus contrast.
Neuron 35: 365-370


more than 400 citations
Treue S, Maunsell JHR (1999)
Effects of attention on the processing of motion in macaque middle temporal and medial superior temporal visual cortical areas.
Journal of Neuroscience 19: 7591-7602

more than 350 citations
Womelsdorf T, Anton-Erxleben K, Pieper F, Treue S (2006) 
Dynamic shifts of visual receptive fields in cortical area MT by spatial attention.
Nature Neuroscience 9: 1156-1160

more than 300 citations
Snowden RJ, Treue S, Andersen RA (1992) 
The response of neurons in areas V1 and MT of the alert rhesus monkey to moving random dot patterns.
Experimental Brain Research 88: 389-400

more than 250 citations

Treue S,  Hol K, Rauber H-J (2000)
Seeing multiple directions of motion - psychophysics and physiology.
Nature Neuroscience 3: 270-276
see also: News and Views article by Jennifer Groh, Nature Neuroscience 3: 201-202 and editorial by C. Jennings, Nature Neuroscience 3: 199

Anton-Erxleben K, Henrich C, Treue S (2007)
Attention changes perceived size of moving visual patterns.
Journal of Vision 7(11): 5


more than 150 citations
Treue S, Husain M, Andersen RA (1991)
Human perception of structure from motion.
Vision Research 31: 59-75

Roelfsema PR, Treue S (2014)
Basic neuroscience research with nonhuman primates: a small but indispensable component of biomedical research.
Neuron 82(6): 1200-1204

Womelsdorf T, Anton-Erxleben K, Treue S (2008) 
Receptive field shift and shrinkage in macaque middle temporal area through attentional gain modulation. 
Journal of Neuroscience 28(36): 8934-8944

Anton-Erxleben K, Stephan VM, Treue S (2009)
Attention reshapes center-surround receptive field structure in macaque cortical area MT
Cerebral Cortex 19: 2466–2478


more than 100 citations
Hol K, Treue S (2001) 
Different populations of neurons contribute to the detection and discrimination of visual motion. 
Vision Research 41: 685-689

Busse L, Katzner S, Treue S (2008) 
Temporal dynamics of neuronal modulation during exogenous and endogenous shifts of visual attention in macaque area MT. 
PNAS 105: 16380-16385

Rauber HJ, Treue S (1998)
Reference repulsion when judging the direction of visual motion.
Perception 27: 393-402

Laczó B, Antal A, Niebergall R, Treue S, Paulus W (2012)
Transcranial alternating stimulation in a high gamma frequency range applied over V1 improves contrast perception but does not modulate spatial attention.
Brain Stimulation 5(4): 484-491