Selective Attention Fails to Alter the Dichotic Listening Lag Effect: Evidence That the Lag Effect Is Preattentional

@article{Wood2000SelectiveAF,
  title={Selective Attention Fails to Alter the Dichotic Listening Lag Effect: Evidence That the Lag Effect Is Preattentional},
  author={Stacey Wood and Merrill Hiscock and Mark Widrig},
  journal={Brain and Language},
  year={2000},
  volume={71},
  pages={373-390}
}
Berlin et al. (1973) reported that either stimulus from a dichotic pair of consonant-vowel syllables is processed preferentially when its presentation is delayed by 30-60 ms. In the first of three experiments with 60 normal right-handed adults, we replicated the Berlin et al. "lag effect," but only for asynchronies between 60 and 90 ms. In Experiment 2 subjects focused attention selectively on one ear. The results indicated that focused attention and stimulus asynchrony have additive effects… CONTINUE READING
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