Attention Perception & Psychophysics
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2.20
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Papers 8,877
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#1Björn Jörges (Keele University)H-Index: 3
#2Laurence R. Harris (Keele University)H-Index: 36
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#1Andrea R. Halpern (Bucknell University)H-Index: 33
#2Peter Q. Pfordresher (UB: University at Buffalo, State University of New York)H-Index: 23
We have only a partial understanding of how people remember nonverbal information such as melodies. Although once learned, melodies can be retained well over long periods of time, remembering newly presented melodies is on average quite difficult. People vary considerably, however, in their level of success in both memory situations. Here, we examine a skill we anticipated would be correlated with memory for melodies: the ability to accurately reproduce pitches. Such a correlation would constitu...
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#1Dirk van Moorselaar (VU: VU Amsterdam)H-Index: 11
#2Jan Theeuwes (VU: VU Amsterdam)H-Index: 89
Increasing evidence demonstrates that observers can learn the likely location of salient singleton distractors during visual search. To date, the reduced attentional capture at high-probability distractor locations has typically been examined using so called compound search, in which by design a target is always present. Here, we explored whether statistical distractor learning can also be observed in a visual detection task, in which participants respond target present if the singleton target i...
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#1Christina Breil (University of Würzburg)H-Index: 1
#2Lynn Huestegge (University of Würzburg)H-Index: 20
Last. Anne Böckler (Leibniz University Hannover)H-Index: 20
view all 3 authors...
Human attention is strongly attracted by direct gaze and sudden onset motion. The sudden direct-gaze effect refers to the processing advantage for targets appearing on peripheral faces that suddenly establish eye contact. Here, we investigate the necessity of social information for attention capture by (sudden onset) ostensive cues. Six experiments involving 204 participants applied (1) naturalistic faces, (2) arrows, (3) schematic eyes, (4) naturalistic eyes, or schematic facial configurations ...
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#1Robert Wirth (University of Würzburg)H-Index: 11
#2Wilfried Kunde (University of Würzburg)H-Index: 48
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#1Kuiyuan Qin (SNNU: Shaanxi Normal University)H-Index: 1
#2Wenxiang Chen (SNNU: Shaanxi Normal University)
Last. Xuqun You (SNNU: Shaanxi Normal University)H-Index: 19
view all 7 authors...
Usually people can estimate the correct position of a moving object even when it temporarily moves behind an occlusion. Studies have been performed on this type of occluded motion with prediction motion (PM) tasks in the laboratory. Previous publications have emphasized that people could use mental imagery or apply an oculomotor system to estimate the arrival of a moving stimulus at the target place. Nevertheless, these two ways cannot account for the performance difference under a different set...
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#1Björn Jörges (Keele University)H-Index: 3
#2Laurence R. Harris (Keele University)H-Index: 36
Judging object speed during observer self-motion requires disambiguating retinal stimulation from two sources: self-motion and object motion. According to the Flow Parsing hypothesis, observers estimate their own motion, then subtract the retinal corresponding motion from the total retinal stimulation and interpret the remaining stimulation as pertaining to object motion. Subtracting noisier self-motion information from retinal input should lead to a decrease in precision. Furthermore, when self...
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#1Sharon Daniel (Monash University, Clayton campus)
#2Thomas Andrillon (Monash University, Clayton campus)
Last. Jeroen J.A. van Boxtel (Monash University, Clayton campus)H-Index: 20
view all 4 authors...
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This study used high-frequency transcranial random noise stimulation (tRNS) to examine how low and high spatial frequency filtered faces are processed. Response times were measured in a task where healthy young adults categorised spatially filtered hybrid faces, presented at foveal and peripheral blocks, while sham and high-frequency random noise was applied to a lateral occipito-temporal location on their scalp. Both the Frequentist and Bayesian approaches show that in contrast to sham, active ...
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#1Alexander Pastukhov (University of Bamberg)H-Index: 13
#2Lisa Koßmann (University of Bamberg)
Last. Claus-Christian Carbon (University of Bamberg)H-Index: 39
view all 3 authors...
When several multistable displays are viewed simultaneously, their perception is synchronized, as they tend to be in the same perceptual state. Here, we investigated the possibility that perception may reflect embedded statistical knowledge of physical interaction between objects for specific combinations of displays and layouts. We used a novel display with two ambiguously rotating gears and an ambiguous walker-on-a-ball display. Both stimuli produce a physically congruent perception when an in...
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