Peripheral stimuli generate different forms of inhibition of return when participants make prosaccades versus antisaccades to them.

Abstract

Inhibition of return (IOR) is usually viewed as an inhibitory aftermath of visual orienting typically seen in the form of slower responses to targets presented in a previously oriented to location. As shown by Taylor and Klein (2000. Journal of Experimental Psychology: Human Perception and Performance, 26, 1639-1656), the nature of the inhibitory effects… (More)

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Cite this paper

@article{Redden2016PeripheralSG, title={Peripheral stimuli generate different forms of inhibition of return when participants make prosaccades versus antisaccades to them.}, author={Ralph S Redden and Matthew D. Hilchey and Raymond M. Klein}, journal={Attention, perception & psychophysics}, year={2016}, volume={78 8}, pages={2283-2291} }