|Title:||A common mechanism for perceptual Wlling-in and motion-induced blindness||Authors:||Yeh, Su-Ling
|Keywords:||Motion-induced blindness;Perceptual Wlling-in;Boundary adaptation||Issue Date:||2006||Publisher:||臺北市:國立臺灣大學心理學系||Source:||Vision Research 46, 1973–1981||Journal Volume:||46||Journal Issue:||12||Start page/Pages:||1973-1981||Abstract:||
Perceptual-Wlling-in (PFI) & motion-induced-blindness (MIB) are two phenomena of temporary blindness in which, after prolonged viewing, perceptually salient targets repeatedly disappear & reappear, amidst a Weld of distracters (i.e., non-targets). Past studies have shown that boundary adaptation is important in PFI, & that depth ordering between target & distracter pattern is important in MIB. Here we show that the reverse is also true; that boundary adaptation is important in MIB, & that depth ordering is important in PFI. Results corroborate our earlier conjecture that PFI & MIB are highly related phenomena that share a common underlying mechanism. We argue that this mechanism involves boundary adaptation, but also that the depth eVect shows that boundary adaptation can be no more than a suYcient cause of PFI & MIB, & not a necessary one.
|Appears in Collections:||心理學系|
Items in DSpace are protected by copyright, with all rights reserved, unless otherwise indicated.