Visual Discrimination of Temporal Order

@article{Robinson1967VisualDO,
  title={Visual Discrimination of Temporal Order},
  author={David Lee Robinson},
  journal={Science},
  year={1967},
  volume={156},
  pages={1263 - 1264}
}
  • D. Robinson
  • Published 2 June 1967
  • Psychology, Biology
  • Science
Past research addressed to the minimum temporal separation necessary for the judgment of visual stimulus order has failed to control peripheral adaptation and masking effects. The present study employed pairs of brief stimuli with each member presented to a separate eye; that is, dichoptic presentations. Under these conditions, minimum separations for the correct discrimination of order were found to be far less than those obtained in experiments in which both stimuli were presented to the same… 
Assessments of temporal discrimination in vision
Conflicting results have been obtained in assessments of the discrimination of visual order under dichoptic viewing conditions. Part of the difficulty has centered on experimental controls; a more
Visual Temporal Order: A New Illusion
TLDR
A series of experiments suggests that brief visutal stimuli presented in rapid sequience appear to occur left first, then right, regardless of the actual order of presentation, which may be the product of an internal mechanism that scans visual inputs in a left-to-right order.
Violations of visual simultaneity
We present the result of two experiments that demonstrate an ability on the part of Os to detect asynchronies in visual stimuli with in the range of 0-100 msec. Such results are additional examples
Visual temporal discrimination: A point of order
The discrepancies in results between two experiments on the visual detection of temporal order are discussed, and it is suggested that the differences arise in great part from the definition of
Judging the Order of Visual Stimuli
TLDR
Psychometric functions obtained for judgements of the order of two long duration light flashes were about half as steep as those previously obtained for short flashes, and the shape of the curves did not conform to a normal ogive of the kind normally expected in threshold determinations.
Temporal sequence discrimination of dichotic tones: the effect of frequency.
TLDR
The results indicate that frequency does not affect the form, the slope or the location along the abscissa of the discrimination functions.
Observer strategies in dichoptic viewing of successive stimuli
Enhanced ability to correctly perceive order of brief visual stimuli presented dichoptically may be interpreted as learning by the observer to adopt an appropriate strategy.
...
...

References

SHOWING 1-5 OF 5 REFERENCES
Perception of Temporal Order and Relative Visual Latency
Judgments of temporal order to monocular pairs of flashes of equal luminance delivered at various onset asynchronies to the light-adapted fovea and periphery show that uncertainty of temporal order
Disinhibition of Visually Masked Stimuli
TLDR
Backward-masking conditions were established for a pair of circularpatch stimuli and it was found that by masking the second flash, the third "disinhibited" the first.
Perception of Temporal Order and Loudness Judgments for Dichotic Clicks
The effect of a loudness cue on the perception of the temporal order of dichotically presented clicks was investigated. It was shown that one can find a range of temporal intervals between
Perceived order in different sense modalities.
Neill in the gathering and summarizing of the data. Research supported in part by contract DA-30-069-ORD-2287