Perception - Perception Historical approaches to perception...

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Perception: 0. Historical approaches to perception: 0. Classical, process-model, and neuroscience 1. The classical approach: A concern with phenomena demonstrating the active nature of perception 2. And the perception of distance and movement Perceptual Phenomena: 3. Ambiguous figures 1. The necker cube (p. 170) 2. The duck-rabbit figure More Perceptual Phenomena: 4. The constancies and illusions (p. 170-74) 3. And “unconscious inference” 4. A striking example: The Shepard illusion (p. 174) 5. The Gibsonian alternative (pp. 171-72) 0. Optic flow (Fig. 5.8, P. 160) Where is it? The Perception of distance Where is it? The Perception of distance 5. 5. Binocular disparity (p. 157 and next slide) Binocular disparity (p. 157 and next slide) 6. 6. Works only up to 30 feet Works only up to 30 feet Where is it? The cues for perception of distance Where is it? The cues for perception of distance 6. 6. Monocular cues (p. 158-59) Monocular cues (p. 158-59) 7. 7. How we see distance in static displays (pictures) How we see distance in static displays (pictures) 8. 8. Linear perspective, texture gradients (and changes in Linear perspective, texture gradients (and changes in them), relative size them), relative size 9. 9. Depth from shading (Fig. 5-9) Depth from shading (Fig. 5-9) 7. 7. Motion-based cues Motion-based cues 10. 10. Motion parallax Motion parallax
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11. 11. Optic flow (again, p. 160) Optic flow (again, p. 160) What is it doing? The perception of movement What is it doing? The perception of movement 8. 8. Retinal motion (p.161): only part of the story Retinal motion (p.161): only part of the story 9. 9. Apparent movement (from sequences of static Apparent movement (from sequences of static images, Fig 5-10) images, Fig 5-10) 10. 10.
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This note was uploaded on 04/09/2008 for the course PSY 2301 taught by Professor Holub during the Spring '08 term at University of Texas at Dallas, Richardson.

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Perception - Perception Historical approaches to perception...

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