Complementary Cognitive and Motor Image Processing
Everyone shares the irresistible conception that vision is one sense. We experience one coherent visual world and produce visually guided behavior to interact with that world. Extensive laboratory work, however, has shown this introspection to be in error: visual processing has several representations of space, coding different aspects of the information available from vision. The representations operate simultaneously, in parallel, in performing various visual functions.
KeywordsTarget Position Cognitive System Retinal Image Motor Representation Visual Space
Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.
- Bridgeman, B., and Stark, L., 1981, Efferent copy and visual direction, Invest. Ophthalmol. Vis. Sci. Suppl. 20:55.Google Scholar
- Brune, F., and Lucking, C. H., 1969, Oculomotorik, Bewegungswahrnehmung und Raumkonstanz der Sehdinge, Nervenarzt 40:692–700.Google Scholar
- Roediger, H., Weldon, M., and Challis, B., 1988, Explaining dissociations between implicit and explicit measures of retention: A processing account, in: Varieties of Memory and Consciousness: Essays in Honor of Endel Tulving (H. L. Roediger and F. I. Craik, eds.), 3–41, Lawrence Erlbaum Associates, Hillsdale, NJ.Google Scholar
- Roelofs, C., 1935, Optische Localization, Arch. Augenheilkd. 109:395–415.Google Scholar