SAGE Journal Articles

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Article 1: Spering, M., Pomplun, M., & Carrasco, M. (2011). Tracking without perceiving: A dissociation between eye movements and motion perception. Psychological Science, 22(2), 216-225. doi:10.1177/0956797610394659

Summary: We investigated how visual perception and motor action respond to moving objects whose visibility is reduced, and we found a dissociation between motion processing for perception and for action.

Article 2: Gilchrist, A. (2015). Theoretical approaches to lightness and perception. Perception, 44(4), 339-358. doi:10.1068/p7935

Summary: Theories of lightness, like theories of perception in general, can be categorized as high-level, low-level, and mid-level.

Article 3: Avital-Cohen, R., & Tsal, Y. (2016). Top-down processes override bottom-up interference in the flanker task. Psychological Science, 27(5), 651-658. doi:10.1177/0956797616631737

Summary: Distractor interference in the flanker task is commonly viewed as an outcome of unintentional, involuntary processing, a by-product of attention-controlled processing of the target.