Learn More
UNLABELLED We investigated the simulated real-world optic flow motion aftereffect (MAE) (illusory sense of moving backward following adaptation to expansive optic flow). In Experiment 1, adaptation duration was either 30, 120, 240, or 480 s. RESULTS duration of the MAE grew with increasing adaptation duration. In Experiment 2, the MAE was measured across(More)
OBJECTIVE We investigated whether naturalistic, intuitive (pattern recognition-based) decision making can be developed via implicit statistical learning in a simulated real-world environment. BACKGROUND To our knowledge, no definitive studies have actually shown that implicit learning plays a causal role in the development of intuitive decision making(More)
Two types of decision-making processes have been identified in the literature: an analytical process and an intuitive process. One conceptual model of the latter is the recognition-primed decision (RPD) model (e.g., Klein, 2008). According to this model, decision making in naturalistic contexts entails a situational pattern-recognition process that, if(More)
Motivation-Two decision-making processes have been identified: an analytical process and an intuitive process. One conceptual model of the latter is the Recognition Primed Decision (RPD) model (Klein, 2008). According to this model, decision making in naturalistic contexts entails a situational patternrecognition process which, if subsequent expectancies(More)
by Lisa Marie Tripp, M.S. Washington State University December 2009 Chair: Robert Patterson One remarkable phenomenon reported in the literature on motion perception is called the motion aftereffect (MAE), which refers to the illusion of motion in a given direction following adaptation to real motion in the opposite direction. The purpose of the present(More)
  • 1