Temporal limitation of Navon effect on face recognition

This source preferred by Peter Arabaci Hills

Authors: Hills, P.J. and Lewis, M.B.

Journal: Perceptual and motor skills

Volume: 104

Pages: 501-509

Publisher: Ammons Scientific, Ltd. PO Box 9229, Missoula, MT 59807-9229 USA

This data was imported from PubMed:

Authors: Hills, P.J. and Lewis, M.B.

Journal: Percept Mot Skills

Volume: 104

Issue: 2

Pages: 501-509

ISSN: 0031-5125

DOI: 10.2466/pms.104.2.501-509

Performance on a face identification line-up task is impaired if an intervening task involved processing the local features of a Navon stimulus rather than its global features. These results have only been shown in comparison with a reading task in line-up paradigms. In Exp. 1 undergraduates (3 men, 17 women, M age =19 yr., selected by convenience) were tested in a replication of this Navon-effect using a recognition paradigm. The effect is observed only during the early part of the recognition test phase. In Exp. 2 analysis of undergraduates' responses (9 men, 20 women, M age =19, selected by convenience) showed the decrease in the Navon effect could be prevented by alternating the Navon task with the face recognition task.

This data was imported from Scopus:

Authors: Hills, P.J. and Lewis, M.B.

Journal: Perceptual and Motor Skills

Volume: 104

Issue: 2

Pages: 501-509

ISSN: 0031-5125

DOI: 10.2466/PMS.104.2.501-509

Performance on a face identification line-up task is impaired if an intervening task involved processing the local features of a Navon stimulus rather than its global features. These results have only been shown in comparison with a reading task in line-up paradigms. In Exp. 1 undergraduates (3 men, 17 women, M age =19 yr., selected by convenience) were tested in a replication of this Navon-effect using a recognition paradigm. The effect is observed only during the early part of the recognition test phase. In Exp. 2 analysis of undergraduates' responses (9 men, 20 women, M age = 19, selected by convenience) showed the decrease in the Navon effect could be prevented by alternating the Navon task with the face recognition task. © Perceptual and Motor Skills 2007.

This data was imported from Europe PubMed Central:

Authors: Hills, P.J. and Lewis, M.B.

Journal: Perceptual and motor skills

Volume: 104

Issue: 2

Pages: 501-509

eISSN: 1558-688X

ISSN: 0031-5125

Performance on a face identification line-up task is impaired if an intervening task involved processing the local features of a Navon stimulus rather than its global features. These results have only been shown in comparison with a reading task in line-up paradigms. In Exp. 1 undergraduates (3 men, 17 women, M age =19 yr., selected by convenience) were tested in a replication of this Navon-effect using a recognition paradigm. The effect is observed only during the early part of the recognition test phase. In Exp. 2 analysis of undergraduates' responses (9 men, 20 women, M age =19, selected by convenience) showed the decrease in the Navon effect could be prevented by alternating the Navon task with the face recognition task.

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