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Get Visual Memory (Oxford Series in Visual Cognition) PDF

By Steven J. Luck, Andrew Hollingworth

ISBN-10: 0195305485

ISBN-13: 9780195305487

ISBN-10: 0199719365

ISBN-13: 9780199719365

Imaginative and prescient and reminiscence are of the main intensively studied themes in psychology and neuroscience. the current e-book issues the interplay among imaginative and prescient and reminiscence: How can we keep in mind what we see? and the way does our reminiscence for the visible international impact next notion and motion? subject matters in psychology and neuroscience, and the intersection etween them--visual memory--is rising as a fertile flooring for learn. convinced reminiscence platforms seem to concentrate on This booklet offers a cutting-edge account of visible reminiscence platforms. each one bankruptcy is written through an across the world popular researcher, who has made seminal contributions to the subject. The chapters are complete, supplying either a extensive review of every subject and a precis of the newest learn. additionally they current new views that boost our theoretical realizing of visible reminiscence and recommend instructions for destiny study. After an introductory evaluate by means of the editors, chapters tackle visible sensory reminiscence (iconic memory), visible momentary reminiscence, and the connection among visible reminiscence and eye activities. visible long term reminiscence is then reviewed from numerous diversified views, together with reminiscence for ordinary scenes, the connection among visible reminiscence and item acceptance, and associative studying. the ultimate chapters speak about the neural mechanisms of visible reminiscence and neuropsychological deficits in visible reminiscence. This e-book is a accomplished advisor to visible reminiscence examine that may be a worthwhile source for either scholars and execs.

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Imaginative and prescient and reminiscence are of the main intensively studied issues in psychology and neuroscience. the current booklet issues the interplay among imaginative and prescient and reminiscence: How can we be mindful what we see? and the way does our reminiscence for the visible global impact next notion and motion? subject matters in psychology and neuroscience, and the intersection etween them--visual memory--is rising as a fertile floor for study.

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Thomas. REFERENCES Adelson, E. (1978). Iconic storage: The role of rods. Science 201:544–546. Adelson, E. (1983). What is iconic storage good for? Behavioral and Brain Sciences 6:11–12. , and Jonides, J. (1980). The psychophysics of iconic storage. Journal of Experimental Psychology: Human Perception and Performance 6:486–493. Allen, F. (1926). The persistence of vision. American Journal of Physiological Optics 7:439–457. , and Coriell, A. (1961). Short-term memory in vision. Bell Systems Technical Journal 40:309–328.

Method, findings, and theory in studies of visual masking. Psychological Bulletin 70:404–425. Kelly, D. (1961). Visual responses to time-dependent stimuli. II. Single-channel model of the photopic visual system. Journal of the Optical Society of America 51:747–754. Kelly, D. (1971). Theory of flicker and transient responses, I. Uniform fields. Journal of the Optical Society of America 61:537–546. , and Perrett, D. (2001). The speed of sight. Journal of Cognitive Neuroscience 13:90–101. , and Perrett, D.

1981; Turvey, 1978) to challenge the widely held view that all information about a stimulus persists in a single, precategorical, high-capacity, quickly decaying “iconic” memory. The simple, one-store view of visual sensory memory was criticized most thoroughly in a seminal paper by Coltheart (1980). Coltheart distinguished among three types of persistence that follow stimulus offset: neural persistence, due to residual activity in the visual pathway; visible persistence, or the phenomenal impression that the stimulus is still visibly present; and informational persistence, or knowledge about the visual properties of the stimulus that persist after its offset.

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Visual Memory (Oxford Series in Visual Cognition) by Steven J. Luck, Andrew Hollingworth


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