The span of the effective stimulus during a fixation in reading
A computer-based eye-movement controlled, display system was developed for the study of perceptual processes in reading. A study was conducted to identify the region from which skilled readers pick…
Eye movement control during reading: I. The location of initial eye fixations on words
Fixation location effects on fixation durations during reading: an inverted optimal viewing position effect
Visual stability across saccades while viewing complex pictures.
Evidence suggests that subjects' detection of image changes primarily involves the use of local information in the region of the eyes' landing position, and a saccade target theory of visual stability is proposed.
Eye movements during reading: a theory of saccade initiation times
Word identification and eye fixation locations in visual and visual-plus-auditory presentations of spoken sentences
Accuracy under the most difficult modality presentation condition, vision only, accuracy was related to average sentence difficulty and individual proficiency in visual speech perception, but not to the proportion of gaze time directed toward the talkers’ mouth or toward other parts of the talker’s face.
Eye movement control during reading: II. Frequency of refixating a word
An analysis of over 40,000 eye fixations made by college students during reading indicates that the frequency of immediately refixating a word following an initial eye fixation on it varies with the…
Attention to facial regions in segmental and prosodic visual speech perception tasks.
The results indicate that information in the upper part of the talker's face is more critical for intonation pattern decisions than for decisions about word segments or primary sentence stress, thus supporting the Gaze Direction Assumption.
What guides a reader's eye movements?
Investigating spatial vision and dynamic attentional selection using a gaze-contingent multiresolutional display.
Visual search times and eye movements from 15 participants in a 3 x 3 design suggest that contrast sensitivity as a function of retinal eccentricity affects attentional selection and visual processing.