VEP

(redirected from Visually Evoked Potential)
AcronymDefinition
VEPVisual Evoked Potential
VEPVara de Execuções Penais (Portuguese: Criminal Executions Court; Brazil)
VEPVisually Evoked Potential
VEPVisual Editor Update
VEPvia Embedded Processor Platform
VEPVoter Education Project
VEPValue Engineering Proposal
VEPVirginia Electric Power
VEPVeterans Education Project (Amherst, MA)
VEPVenus Entry Probe (European Space Agency)
VEPVideo Expansion Port
VEPVertical Error Probable
VEPValue Engineering Plan
VEPVitrage Extérieur Pareclosé (French: Exerior Glass Bead; building construction)
VEPVestibule Electro-Pneumatic (Southern Railway; UK)
VEPVideo Entrance Panel
References in periodicals archive ?
Steady state visually evoked potentials based Brain computer interface test outside the lab
* The visually evoked potential (VEP) test records the activity of the primary visual cortex in response to visual stimuli and is one of the current techniques used to understand the complicated mechanism of amblyopia.
"Steady State Visually Evoked Potentials, Brain Resonances and Cognitive Processes." In Neocortical Dynamics and Human EEG Rhytlms, P.
Visual stimulation with pseudorandom bit-sequences evokes specific Broad-Band Visually Evoked Potentials (BBVEPs) that can be reliably used in BCI for high-speed communication in speller applications [20].
A measure of visual function in patients with diabetes can be performed using visually evoked potentials (VEPs), which are electrical potential differences occurring in the visual areas of the occipital cortex, in response to visual stimuli and are recorded from the scalp.
Brainstem auditory evoked potentials and visually evoked potentials in young patients with IDDM.
Willard, 23, of Sturbridge, was part of a four-member Northeastern University undergrad team that created a "Steady State Visually Evoked Potentials - brain-computer interface" that can control the movement of a robot using signals produced by his visual cortex (in other words, brainpower).
The new criteria provide guidelines for using MRI, analysis of spinal fluid, and visually evoked potentials to supplement the diagnostic process.
Several EEG-based brain-computer interface systems rely on Steady-State Visually Evoked Potentials (SSVEP).
Second, the researchers record and examine physiological responses (steady-state visually evoked potentials, or SSVEPs) associated with these stimuli.
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