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Familiar and recognizable stimuli enjoy an advantage of predominance during binocular rivalry, and this advantage is usually attributed to their enhanced processing during the dominant phase. However, do familiar and recognizable stimuli have an advantage in breaking suppression? Test images were gradually introduced to one eye to compete against a standard(More)
In general, stimuli that are familiar and recognizable have an advantage of predominance during binocular rivalry. Recent research has demonstrated that familiar and recognizable stimuli such as upright faces and words in a native language could break interocular suppression faster than their matched controls. In this study, a visible word prime was(More)
Human observers are constantly bombarded with a vast amount of information. Selective attention helps us to quickly process what is important while ignoring the irrelevant. In this study, we demonstrate that information that has not entered observers' consciousness, such as interocularly suppressed (invisible) erotic pictures, can direct the distribution of(More)
Characterization of the chemical form and stereo-specificity of the fatty acid derivatives of arachidonic and linoleic acid in psoriatic epidermis is needed to define the enzymatic origin of these compounds and their possible role in pathogenesis. In an analysis of psoriatic skin scales, both free and esterified 13-hydroxyoctadecadienoic acids were the(More)
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