1. Unfolding the time course of emotion perception
2. Temporal sampling and representation updating for action in interception and grasping tasks
3. The influence of Cognitive Control and Attention on Temporal Sampling: Lessons from the Attentional Blink
4. Synchronizing the tracking eye movements with the motion of a visual target
5. Behavioral oscillation in face priming: prediction about face identity is updated at a theta-band rhythm
6. Fundamental constraints on the time course of perception
7. Temporal order judgments with tactile stimuli
8. Perception lagged by attention split on multiple features, spatial regions, and interactions between them
9. The maintenance and updating of representations of no-longer visible objects and their parts
10. The importance of timing at the cortical level in object representation updating to predict changes in the environment
11. Sampling feature distributions with visual search in heterogeneous displays
12. Choosing the speed of dynamic mental simulations
13. Attention for action and perception: unitary or separate mechanisms of selectivity?
14. Oculomotor measures reveal the temporal dynamics of preparing for template-guided search
Much research in psychology and neuroscience has focused on how we perceive either static aspects of the world, or aspects that change in very predictable ways, such as when viewing motion that has a constant speed and direction. However, one understudied area is the way in which we update our representations of the world when it is more unpredictable and this often requires sampling over time.
Temporal Sampling and Representation Updating attempts to address this and thereby to help bridge the gap between laboratory studies using static or predictable stimuli, and the more complex change that is a characteristic of the real world as it unfolds over time.
- Contains contributions from experts in diverse fields relating to temporal sampling and representation updating
- Addresses the way in which we update our representations of the world when it is more unpredictable
- Bridges the gap between laboratory studies using static or predictable stimuli and the more complex change that is a characteristic of the real world as it unfolds over time
Academics from undergraduate level to active researchers in the field: anyone with an interest in how the brain allows us to continuously update our representations of the world in terms of perceptual, memory-related or cognitive processes
- No. of pages:
- © Academic Press 2017
- 1st December 2017
- Academic Press
- Hardcover ISBN:
Dr Christina Howard is a Senior Lecturer in Psychology at Nottingham Trent University Department of Psychology where she has held a faculty position since 2011. Prior to this, Christina completed post doctoral positions at the Universities of Birmingham, Sydney and Bristol and a PhD at Cardiff University in the area of visual cognition. Christina has Masters degrees from the University of Surrey and from Exeter College, Oxford University. Christina regularly publishes her own research in international peer reviewed journals such as Cerebral Cortex, Experimental Brain Research, Vision Research and Journal of Vision.
Senior Lecturer, Nottingham Trent University, UK