Tyler W. Garaas

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The adaptation of an observer's saccadic eye movements to artificial post-saccadic visual error can lead to perceptual mislocalization of individual, transient visual stimuli. In this study, we demonstrate that simultaneous saccadic adaptation to a consistent error pattern across a large number of saccade vectors is accompanied by corresponding spatial(More)
Saccadic eye movements are used to quickly and accurately orient our fovea within our visual field to obtain detailed information from various locations. The accuracy of these eye movements is maintained throughout life despite constant pressure on oculomotor muscles and neuronal structures by growth and aging; this maintenance appears to be a product of an(More)
The view of two separate "what" and "where" visual systems is supported by compelling neurophysiological evidence. However, very little direct psychophysical evidence has been presented to suggest that the two functions can be separated in neurologically intact persons. Using a peri-saccadic perception paradigm in which bars of different lengths were(More)
Planes are dominant in most indoor and outdoor scenes and the development of a hybrid algorithm that incorporates both point and plane features provides numerous advantages. In this regard, we present a tracking algorithm for RGB-D cameras using both points and planes as prim-itives. We show how to extend the standard prediction-and-correction framework to(More)
Analyzing the factors that determine our choice of visual search strategy may shed light on visual behavior in everyday situations. Previous results suggest that increasing task difficulty leads to more systematic search paths. Here we analyze observers' eye movements in an "easy" conjunction search task and a "difficult" shape search task to study visual(More)
More and more on-road vehicles are equipped with cameras each day. This paper presents a novel method for estimating the relative motion of a vehicle from a sequence of images obtained using a single vehicle-mounted camera. Recently, several researchers in robotics and computer vision have studied the performance of motion estimation algorithms under(More)
Visual localization during saccadic eye movements is prone to error. Flashes shortly before and after the onset of saccades are usually perceived to shift towards the saccade target, creating a "compression" pattern. Typically, the saccade landing point coincides with a salient saccade target. We investigated whether the mislocalization focus follows the(More)