From Perception to Consciousness

Searching with Anne Treisman
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ISBN-13:
9780199909841
Einband:
PDF
Seiten:
0
Autor:
Lynn Robertson
Serie:
Advances in Visual Cognition
eBook Typ:
PDF
eBook Format:
PDF
Kopierschutz:
Adobe DRM [Hard-DRM]
Sprache:
Englisch
Beschreibung:

Anyone interested in the study of attention will have had some exposure to the work of Anne Treisman. Anne Treisman has been one of the most influential cognitive psychologists in the last 50 years. Her research and theoretical insights have influenced a variety of disciplines, including vision sciences, auditory sciences, cognitive psychology, cognitive neurosciences, philosophy, psychiatry, neuropsychology, and behavioral neurology. She is best known for her work on attention. Early in her career, much of that work involved auditory stimuli. Her later work has been primarily in the realm of visual attention. She has been especially concerned with the interactions among visual perception, attention, and memory as they relate to conscious and unconscious experience. Her Feature Integration Theory has been one of the organizing ideas in the field for three decades. While still a graduate student at Oxford, she helped launch the modern study of attention. In the present volume, several of her most influential papers are reprinted (including some of the harder to find early work). To accompany these reprints, the editors invited experts to comment and/or to show how their own work had been shaped by Treisman's ideas and findings. The result is a scientifically rich ride through the world of ideas inspired by Treisman's work. The contributed chapters include discussions of auditory and visual attention, the role of features in selection, parallel and serial processing, and automaticity. They describe the roots and evolution of Feature Integration Theory and related models like Guided Search. They explore the interactions of attention and perception at the cognitive, neuropsychological, and biological levels. Readers can consider the critical role of binding in perception, the role of attention in scene perception, as well as the influence of cognitive load, memory, reflection, and perceptual learning on early and late processing. They will see how methods to study conscious perceptual awareness have evolved over the years.
Anyone interested in the study of attention will have had some exposure to the work of Anne Treisman. Anne Treisman has been one of the most influential cognitive psychologists in the last 50 years. Her research and theoretical insights have influenced a variety of disciplines, including vision sciences, auditory sciences, cognitive psychology, cognitive neurosciences, philosophy, psychiatry, neuropsychology, and behavioral neurology. She is best known for her work on attention. Early in her career, much of that work involved auditory stimuli. Her later work has been primarily in the realm of visual attention. She has been especially concerned with the interactions among visual perception, attention, and memory as they relate to conscious and unconscious experience. Her Feature Integration Theory has been one of the organizing ideas in the field for three decades. While still a graduate student at Oxford, she helped launch the modern study of attention. In the present volume, several of her most influential papers are reprinted (including some of the harder to find early work). To accompany these reprints, the editors invited experts to comment and/or to show how their own work had been shaped by Treisman's ideas and findings. The result is a scientifically rich ride through the world of ideas inspired by Treisman's work. The contributed chapters include discussions of auditory and visual attention, the role of features in selection, parallel and serial processing, and automaticity. They describe the roots and evolution of Feature Integration Theory and related models like Guided Search. They explore the interactions of attention and perception at the cognitive, neuropsychological, and biological levels. Readers can consider the critical role of binding in perception, the role of attention in scene perception, as well as the influence of cognitive load, memory, reflection, and perceptual learning on early and late processing. They will see how methods to study conscious perceptual awareness have evolved over the years.
Article: Treisman, A. (1969 ). Strategies and models of selective attention. Psychological Review, 76(3), p282-299.

Chapter 1. A research agenda for 40 years and counting: Strategies and models of selective attention (1969)
John Duncan


Article: Treisman, A., 1960. Contextual cues in selective listening. Quarterly Journal of Experimental Psychology, 12, 242-248.

Article: Treisman, A., & Davies, A., 1973. Divided attention to ear and eye. In S. Kornblum (Ed.) Attention and Performance IV, Academic Press, 101-117.

Chapter 2. Focused and Divided Attention to the Eyes and Ears: A Research Journey
Nelson Cowan


Article: Treisman, A. and G. Geffen (1967). "Selective attention: perception or response?" Q J Exp Psychol 19(1): 1-17.

Chapter 3. From the Mother Lode to Load
Nill Lavie


Article: Treisman, A., 1962. Binocular rivalry and stereoscopic depth perception. Quarterly Journal of Experimental Psychology, 14, 23-37.

Chapter 4. Binocular Rivalry and Stereopsis Revisited
Randolph Blake


Article: Treisman, A., & Gelade, G., 1980. A feature integration theory of attention. Cognitive Psychology, 12, 97-136.

Chapter 5. Establishing the field: Treisman and Gelade (1980)
Jeremy Wolfe


Article: Treisman, A., & Gormican, S., 1988. Feature analysis in early vision: Evidence from search asymmetries. Psychological Review, 95, 15-48.

Chapter 6. FIT: Foundation for an Integrative Theory
Kyle Cave


Article: Treisman, A., 1988. Features and objects: The Fourteenth Bartlett Memorial Lecture. Quarterly Journal of Experimental Psychology, 1988, 40A, (2) 201-237.

Chapter 7: Some Reflections on the Processing of Perceptual Features
Howard Egeth


Article: Treisman, A., & Paterson, R., 1984. Emergent features, attention and object perception, Journal of Experimental Psychology: Human Perception and Performance, 10, 12-21.

Chapter 8. Emergent Features, Gestalts, and Feature Integration Theory
Jim Pomerantz


Article: Treisman, A. M., & Schmidt, H. (1982). Illusory conjunctions in the perception of objects. Cognitive Psych., 14, 107-141.

Chapter 9. At the Core of Feature Integration Theory: On Treisman and Schmidt (1982)William Prinzmetal
William Prinzmetal

Article: Treisman, A., Vieira, A., & Hayes, A. 1992. Automaticity and preattentive processing. American Journal of Psychology, 105, 341-362.

Chapter 10. Perceptual Learning and Memory in Visual Search
Marvin M. Chun


Article: Treisman, A. & DeSchepper, B. 1996. Object tokens, attention, and visual memory. In T. Inui and J. McClelland (Eds.) Attention and Performance XVI: Information Integration in Perception and Communication, Cambridge,MA: MIT Press, 15-46.

Chapter 11. Plasticity, Competition, and Task Effects in Object Perception
Mary Peterson


Article: Treisman, A. 2006. How the deployment of attention determines what we see. Visual Cognition, 14, 411-443

Chapter 12. Reciprocal Effects of Attention and Perception: Comments on Anne Treisman's "How the Deployment of Attention Determines What We See"
Shaul Hochstein

Chapter 13. Distributed Attention And Its Implication For Visual Perception
Karla Evans and Sang Chul Chong


Article: Robertson, L. Treisman, A., Friedman-Hill, S. & Grabowecky, M. 1997. The interaction of spatial and object pathways: Evidence from Balint's syndrome. Journal of Cognitive Neuroscience, 9, 295- 3

Chapter 14. Sptital Deficits and Feature Integration Theory
Lynn Robertson


Article: Robertson, L. Treisman, A., Friedman-Hill, S. & Grabowecky, M. 1997. The interaction of spatial and object pathways: Evidence from Balint's syndrome. Journal of Cognitive Neuroscience, 9, 295- 3

Chapter 15. There's binding and there's binding, or is there just binding? Neuropsychological insights from Bálint's syndrome
Glyn Humphreys


Article: Chong, S.C. & Treisman, A. 2003. Representation of statistical properties, Vision Research, 43, 393-404

Chapter 16: Ensemble Perception: summarizing the scene and broadening the limits of visual processing
Jason Haberman and David Whitney


Article: Wheeler, M. E., & Treisman, A. M. (2002). Binding in short-term visual memory. J Exp Psychol Gen, 131(1), 48-64.

Chapter 17: Features and Conjunctions in Visual Working Memory
Weiwei Zhang, Jeffrey S. Johnson, Geoffrey F. Woodman, and Steven J. Luck


Article: Musen, G. & Treisman, A., 1990. Implicit and explicit memory for visual patterns. Journal of Experimental Psychology: Learning, Memory and Cognition, 16, 127-137.

Chapter 18. Some Thoughts on the Interaction between Perception and Reflection
Julie A. Higgins and Marcia K. Johnson
Anyone interested in the study of attention will have had some exposure to the work of Anne Treisman. Anne Treisman has been one of the most influential cognitive psychologists in the last 50 years. Her research and theoretical insights have influenced a variety of disciplines, including vision sciences, auditory sciences, cognitive psychology, cognitive neurosciences, philosophy, psychiatry, neuropsychology, and behavioral neurology. She is best known for her work on attention. Early in her career, much of that work involved auditory stimuli. Her later work has been primarily in the realm of visual attention. She has been especially concerned with the interactions among visual perception, attention, and memory as they relate to conscious and unconscious experience. Her Feature Integration Theory has been one of the organizing ideas in the field for three decades.

While still a graduate student at Oxford, she helped launch the modern study of attention. In the present volume, several of her most influential papers are reprinted (including some of the harder to find early work). To accompany these reprints, the editors invited experts to comment and/or to show how their own work had been shaped by Treisman's ideas and findings. The result is a scientifically rich ride through the world of ideas inspired by Treisman's work. The contributed chapters include discussions of auditory and visual attention, the role of features in selection, parallel and serial processing, and automaticity. They describe the roots and evolution of Feature Integration Theory and related models like Guided Search. They explore the interactions of attention and perception at the cognitive, neuropsychological, and biological levels. Readers can consider the critical role of binding in perception, the role of attention in scene perception, as well as the influence of cognitive load, memory, reflection, and perceptual learning on early and late processing. They will see how methods to study conscious perceptual awareness have evolved over the years.

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