Two objects or one? similarity rather than complexity determines objecthood when resolving dynamic input
The human brain is continuously confronted with dynamic visual input, and from this it must infer whether input belongs to a single versus multiple object identities across time. Object substitution masking (OSM), in which perception of a target stimulus is impaired by a temporally trailing 4-dot mask, reflects a failure to segment the target and mask as discrete objects. According to Bouvier and Treisman (2010), OSM only occurs for targets that require binding multiple separate features (e.g.,...[Show more]
|Collections||ANU Research Publications|
|Source:||Journal of Experimental Psychology: Human Perception and Performance 41.1 (2015): 102-110|
|Access Rights:||Open Access|
|Goodhew Two objects or one similarity 2015.pdf||483.54 kB||Adobe PDF|
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