Cross-modal face identity aftereffects and their relation to priming

This source preferred by Peter Arabaci Hills

Authors: Hills, P.J., Elward, R.L. and Lewis, M.B.

Journal: Journal of Experimental Psychology: Human Perception and Performance

Volume: 36

Pages: 876

Publisher: American Psychological Association

This data was imported from PubMed:

Authors: Hills, P.J., Elward, R.L. and Lewis, M.B.

Journal: J Exp Psychol Hum Percept Perform

Volume: 36

Issue: 4

Pages: 876-891

eISSN: 1939-1277

DOI: 10.1037/a0018731

We tested the magnitude of the face identity aftereffect following adaptation to different modes of adaptors in four experiments. The perceptual midpoint between two morphed famous faces was measured pre- and post-adaptation. Significant aftereffects were observed for visual (faces) and nonvisual adaptors (voices and names) but not nonspecific semantic information (e.g., occupations). Aftereffects were also observed following imagination and adaptation to an associated person. The strongest aftereffects were found adapting to facial caricatures. These results are discussed in terms of cross-modal adaptation occurring at various loci within the face-recognition system analogous to priming.

This data was imported from Scopus:

Authors: Hills, P.J., Elward, R.L. and Lewis, M.B.

Journal: Journal of Experimental Psychology: Human Perception and Performance

Volume: 36

Issue: 4

Pages: 876-891

ISSN: 0096-1523

DOI: 10.1037/a0018731

We tested the magnitude of the face identity aftereffect following adaptation to different modes of adaptors in four experiments. The perceptual midpoint between two morphed famous faces was measured pre- and post-adaptation. Significant aftereffects were observed for visual (faces) and nonvisual adaptors (voices and names) but not nonspecific semantic information (e.g., occupations). Aftereffects were also observed following imagination and adaptation to an associated person. The strongest aftereffects were found adapting to facial caricatures. These results are discussed in terms of cross-modal adaptation occurring at various loci within the face-recognition system analogous to priming. © 2010 American Psychological Association.

This data was imported from Europe PubMed Central:

Authors: Hills, P.J., Elward, R.L. and Lewis, M.B.

Journal: Journal of experimental psychology. Human perception and performance

Volume: 36

Issue: 4

Pages: 876-891

eISSN: 1939-1277

ISSN: 0096-1523

We tested the magnitude of the face identity aftereffect following adaptation to different modes of adaptors in four experiments. The perceptual midpoint between two morphed famous faces was measured pre- and post-adaptation. Significant aftereffects were observed for visual (faces) and nonvisual adaptors (voices and names) but not nonspecific semantic information (e.g., occupations). Aftereffects were also observed following imagination and adaptation to an associated person. The strongest aftereffects were found adapting to facial caricatures. These results are discussed in terms of cross-modal adaptation occurring at various loci within the face-recognition system analogous to priming.

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