If it's not there, where is it? Locating illusory conjunctions
Tags: RECOGNITION (Psychology)
- Empirical generality of data from recognition memory receiver-operating characteristic... Ratcliff, Roger; McKoon, Gail // Journal of Experimental Psychology. Learning, Memory & Cognition;Jul94, Vol. 20 Issue 4, p763
Discusses experiments which examine the slope of the z-ROC or receiver-operating characteristic function for recognition memory. Function of strength; Study time; List length; Word frequency; Category membership; Ratio of new-item to old-item standard deviations; Implications for the global...
- Mirror effect in frequency discrimination. Greene, Robert L.; Thapar, Anjali // Journal of Experimental Psychology. Learning, Memory & Cognition;Jul94, Vol. 20 Issue 4, p946
Discusses experiments which extend the mirror effect in recognition to discriminations among above-zero situational frequencies. Mirror effect in a yes-no recognition test containing two distinct classes of stimuli; Frequency-discrimination task; Relative memorability of...
- On the generality of the revelation effect. Westerman, Deanne L.; Greene, Robert L. // Journal of Experimental Psychology. Learning, Memory & Cognition;Sep96, Vol. 22 Issue 5, p1147
Examines experiments that demonstrate the robustness of the revelation effect, or the tendency to call recognition test items old if they are distorted when they initially appear and if they are revealed before the recognition judgment. Evidence of revelation effect in within- and...
- Discriminating alternative conceptions of false recognition: The cases of word concreteness and... Hirshman, Elliot; Arndt, Jason // Journal of Experimental Psychology. Learning, Memory & Cognition;Nov97, Vol. 23 Issue 6, p1306
Analyses the alternative conceptions of false recognition. Reference to (Underwood, 1965), (Schacter, Harbluck, and McClahlan, 1984) et al; Experimental Procedure used; What the analyses revealed.
- Response distribution as an explanation of the mirror effect. Glanzer, Murray; Kim, Kisok; Adams, John K. // Journal of Experimental Psychology. Learning, Memory & Cognition;May98, Vol. 24 Issue 3, p633
Presents a study which explained the mirror effect in recognition memory, with reference to the response distribution. Indication of the presence of the mirror effect in the absence of distinctive sets of items; What does the mirror effect refer to; Methodology used to conduct the study; Results...
- Is human object recognition better described by geon structural descriptions or by multiple views? Tarr, Michael J.; Bulthoff, Heinrich H. // Journal of Experimental Psychology. Human Perception & Performan;Dec95, Vol. 21 Issue 6, p1494
Comments on the article `Recognizing Depth-Rotated Objects: Evidence and Conditions for Three-Dimensional Viewpoint Variance,' by I. Biederman & P.C. Gerhardstein. Exemplar-based multiple-views mechanism; Geon structural descriptions (GSD); Human object recognition.
- Viewpoint-dependent mechanisms in visual object recognition: Reply to Tarr and Bulthoff (1995). Biederman, Irving; Gerhardstein, Peter C. // Journal of Experimental Psychology. Human Perception & Performan;Dec95, Vol. 21 Issue 6, p1506
Rebuts the article `Is Human Object Recognition Better Described by Geon Structural Descriptions or by Multiple Views? Comment on Biederman and Gerhardstein (1993),' by Michael J. Tarr and Heinrich H. Bulthoff. Geon structural description (GSD); Viewpoint-dependent mechanisms; Costs of rotation...
- Structural contingencies and object-based shifts of attention during object recognition. Sanocki, Thomas // Journal of Experimental Psychology. Human Perception & Performan;Jun97, Vol. 23 Issue 3, p780
Presents research aimed at understanding the events which occur during the time course of recognizing objects within scenes. Information on previous ideas about recognition; Reference to the two types of contingencies used in the research.
- Orientation-invariant transfer of training in the identification of rotated natural objects. Murray, Janice E.; Jolicoeur, Pierre // Memory & Cognition;Sep93, Vol. 21 Issue 5, p604
Discusses the effects of stimulus orientation on naming. Line drawings of natural objects presented in various orientations; Systematic effects of orientation during early stages of presentation; Consistency of results with dual-systems model of object identification.