Jaehyun Oh

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Several individual differences including age have been suggested to affect the perception of slant. A cross-sectional study of outdoor hill estimation (N = 106) was analyzed using individual difference measures of age, experiential knowledge, fitness, personality traits, and sex. Of particular note, it was found that for participants who reported any(More)
Quantitative predictions of egocentric distance and geographical slant perception may be derived from dense coding (scale expansion) in angular variables (Durgin & Li, 2011). In particular, distance/height matching tasks can be accounted for by measured biases in perceived direction (elevation) relative to the horizon (Li et al., 2011). However, substantial(More)
Estimates of (geographical) hill slant are often higher for women than men. We collected estimates of slant for several hills from a cross-section of people from the nearby community and from college students. Prior research has suggested that knowledge about hill slant (e.g., from experience with skiing) has a corrective impact on hill slant estimation but(More)
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