Automatic versus volitional orienting and the production of the inhibition-of-return effect.

  title={Automatic versus volitional orienting and the production of the inhibition-of-return effect.},
  author={Lyndsay Fitzgeorge and Eric Buckolz},
  journal={Canadian journal of experimental psychology = Revue canadienne de psychologie experimentale},
  volume={63 2},
A single, to-be-ignored peripheral flash (i.e., cue) reflexively attracts an orienting response (oculomotor/attention/head turn) that ultimately causes reaction time delays to target stimuli that later arise at this cued location, in relation to when the target appears at a new position (i.e., the inhibition-of-return [IOR] effect). The basic question posed here dealt with whether an IOR effect is also produced following volitional orienting. Results from paired cue-trial stimulations, one a… CONTINUE READING

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