Seeking the boundary of boundary extension

@article{McDunn2014SeekingTB,
  title={Seeking the boundary of boundary extension},
  author={Benjamin A. McDunn and Aisha Siddiqui and James M. Brown},
  journal={Psychonomic Bulletin \& Review},
  year={2014},
  volume={21},
  pages={370-375}
}
Boundary extension (BE) is a remarkably consistent visual memory error in which participants remember seeing a more wide-angle image of a scene than was actually viewed (Intraub & Richardson, Journal of Experimental Psychology: Learning, Memory, and Cognition 15:179–187, 1989). Multiple stimulus factors are thought to contribute to the occurrence of BE, including object recognition, conceptual knowledge of scenes, and amodal perception at the view boundaries (Intraub, Wiley Interdisciplinary… 
An influence of extremal edges on boundary extension
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No imagination effect on boundary extension
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Robust BE was found in all experiments, but none of the elaborations modified the size of BE; therefore, BE is not to be affected by explicit elaboration and may be related to spatial rather than visual imagery ability.
Boundary extension: Insights from signal detection theory.
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The results support the idea that participants' responses reflect false memory beyond the view (i.e., a more wide-angle view of the world) and refute the hypothesis that boundary extension was due solely to participants' response bias to label test pictures as more wide -angled.
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ABSTRACT Boundary extension (BE) is a memory error in which observers remember more of a scene than they actually viewed. This error reflects one’s prediction that a scene naturally continues and is
Predictive processing of scene layout depends on naturalistic depth of field
Boundary extension (BE) is a classic memory illusion in which observers remember more of a scene than was presented. According to predictive processing accounts, BE reflects the integration of visual
Anticipatory scene representation in preschool children's recall and recognition memory.
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It is proposed that like adults, children interpret photographs as views of places in the world; they extrapolate the anticipated continuation of the scene beyond the view and misattribute it to having been seen.
Does inversion affect boundary extension for briefly-presented views?
ABSTRACT Inverting scenes interferes with visual perception and memory on many tasks. Might scene inversion eliminate boundary extension (BE) for briefly-presented photographs? In Experiment 1, an
Increasing task demand by obstructing object recognition increases boundary extension
TLDR
It is demonstrated that poorer encoding of main objects in scenes leads to increased BE, but trial-by-trial recognition accuracy had no relationship to BE magnitude.
The role of arousal in boundary judgement errors
TLDR
The data suggest that arousal plays a key role in boundary judgements, and whether arousal is the element of an emotional scene that leads to increased boundary restriction or reduced boundary extension is investigated.
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References

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TLDR
The phenomenon of viewers seeing more of a scene than was actually depicted in a photograph, a phenomenon called boundary extension, is suggested to reflect activation of scene expectations during perception.
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TLDR
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TLDR
It is proposed that amodal continuation is a fundamental aspect of scene perception and not all pictures are scenes--only pictures construed as depicting a truncated view of a continuous world.
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TLDR
Results show that boundary extension is available soon enough and is robust enough to play an on-line role in view integration, perhaps supporting incorporation of views within a larger spatial framework.
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Viewers remember having seen a greater expanse of a scene than was shown in a photograph: an error called boundary extension. Two experiments examined the cause of the distortion by presenting 303
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