M. A. P. Murray

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Generally, so-called control processes are thought to be necessary when we must perform one out of several competing actions. Some examples include performance of a less well-practiced action instead of a well-practiced one (prepotency); learning a new action (novelty); and rapidly switching from one action to another (task-switching). While it certainly is(More)
When moving through our environment, the human brain must integrate information from our muscles and joints (proprioception), the acceleration detectors in our inner ear (vestibular cues) and dynamic visual information (optic flow). While past research has focused on understanding how each of these modalities can be used to perceive different aspects of(More)
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