Temporally Jittered Speech Produces Performance Intensity, Phonetically Balanced Rollover in Young Normal-Hearing Listeners
- Categorization and sensitivity to correlation. Anderson, John R.; Fincham, Jon M. // Journal of Experimental Psychology. Learning, Memory & Cognition;Mar1996, Vol. 22 Issue 2, p259
Focuses on a study that deals with participants categorizing and correlating a set of stimuli which varied on four continuing dimensions by sight. Experiments; Results; General discussion.
- Dual-element effects in pigeons' matching-to-sample with temporal and visual stimuli. Bowers, Robin L.; Richards, Ralph W. // Psychological Record;Spring90, Vol. 40 Issue 2, p259
Examines whether the dual-element effect occurs when temporal and visual stimuli appear simultaneously in a zero-delayed, symbolic matching-to-sample task. Slow acquisition of line matching task for subjects in the temporal group; Appearance of extra line element simultaneously with the...
- The growing-louder effect in short diotic stimuli. Reinhard-Rutland, Anthony H.; Ehrenstein, Walter H. // Perceptual & Motor Skills;Aug96, Vol. 83 Issue 1, p63
Reports data for diotic stimuli which confirms the evidence from short monotic stimuli that a steady stimulus is perceived a growing louder. Possible explanations for the growing-louder effect; Potential collision; Comparison between diotic and monotic data; Mean value of intensity change.
- A comparison of sequential and spatial displays in a complex monitoring task. Konrad, Christopher M.; Kramer, Arthur F. // Human Factors;Sep1996, Vol. 38 Issue 3, p464
Compares a sequential or rapid communication (RAPCOM) display with a more conventional spatial display as participants monitored dynamically changing sets of three-digit numbers and responded to occasional target stimuli. Efforts to equate the stimulus-response compatibility of the two...
- Electrocutaneous spatial integration at suprathreshold levels: An additive neural model. Higayashima, Atsuki // Journal of Experimental Psychology. Human Perception & Performan;Aug93, Vol. 19 Issue 4, p912
Studies the effects of cathode size on estimates of electrocutaneous stimulation magnitude. Estimates for combinations of six cathode sizes; Smaller estimates for small cathodes; Supersumnation at low estimation levels; Complete sumnation at high levels; Additive neural model for estimation and...
- Effects of duration of stimulus and variability of foreperiod on the identification of... Shieh, Kong-King; Kuo, Whey-Ming // Perceptual & Motor Skills;Jun97 Part 2, Vol. 84 Issue 3, p1379
Investigates the effects of stimulus and variability of foreperiod on the identification of multidimensional stimuli. Analysis showing the deterioration of performance, speed and accuracy as duration of stimulus was severely limited; Limited effect of variability of foreperiod on performance;...
- The effects of stimulus-response mapping and irrelevant stimulus-response and stimulus-stimulus... Zhang, Huazhong; Kornblum, Sylvan // Journal of Experimental Psychology. Human Perception & Performan;Feb98, Vol. 24 Issue 1, p3
Provides information on a study investigating whether and how stimulus-stimulus (SS) and stimulus-response (SR) consistency and SR congruence effect combine to produce the Stroop effect. Information on the dimensional overlap method; Methodology used to conduct the study; Detailed information on...
- Multidimensional stimulus identification: Instructing subjects in the order of reporting stimulus... Shieh, Kong-King; Lai, Chien-Jung // Perceptual & Motor Skills;Jun97 Part 1, Vol. 84 Issue 3, p995
Investigates the effects of order of report on identification of multidimensional stimuli under various experimental conditions. Effects of the order of report on the speed of identification; Implications of study results for multidimensional identification tasks.
- Determinants of repetition blindness. Park, Jooyong; Kanwisher, Nancy // Journal of Experimental Psychology. Human Perception & Performan;Jun94, Vol. 20 Issue 3, p500
Discusses the determinants of repetition blindness. Dependence on absolute stimulus presentation rate and on the duration of the second occurrence; Token individual hypothesis; Possible accounts of repetition blindness.