FIAEs in famous faces are mediated by type of processing

This source preferred by Peter Arabaci Hills

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

http://eprints.bournemouth.ac.uk/22402/

Journal: Frontiers in psychology

Volume: 3

Publisher: Frontiers Media SA

This data was imported from PubMed:

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

http://eprints.bournemouth.ac.uk/22402/

Journal: Front Psychol

Volume: 3

Pages: 256

eISSN: 1664-1078

DOI: 10.3389/fpsyg.2012.00256

An important question regarding face aftereffects is whether it is based on face-specific or lower-level mechanisms. One method for addressing this is to explore how adaptation in upright or inverted, photographic positive or negative faces transfers to test stimuli that are either upright or inverted and normal or negated. A series of studies are reported in which this is tested using a typical face identity aftereffect paradigm in unfamiliar and famous faces. Results showed that aftereffects were strongest when the adaptor matched the test stimuli. In addition, aftereffects did not transfer from upright adaptors to inverted test images, but did transfer from inverted adaptors to upright test images in famous faces. However, in unfamiliar faces, a different pattern was observed. The results are interpreted in terms of how identity adaptation interacts with low-level adaptation and highlight differences in the representation of famous and unfamiliar faces.

This data was imported from Scopus:

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

http://eprints.bournemouth.ac.uk/22402/

Journal: Frontiers in Psychology

Volume: 3

Issue: AUG

eISSN: 1664-1078

DOI: 10.3389/fpsyg.2012.00256

An important question regarding face aftereffects is whether it is based on face-specific or lower-level mechanisms. One method for addressing this is to explore how adaptation in upright or inverted, photographic positive or negative faces transfers to test stimuli that are either upright or inverted and normal or negated. A series of studies are reported in which this is tested using a typical face identity aftereffect paradigm in unfamiliar and famous faces. Results showed that aftereffects were strongest when the adaptor matched the test stimuli. In addition, aftereffects did not transfer from upright adaptors to inverted test images, but did transfer from inverted adaptors to upright test images in famous faces. However, in unfamiliar faces, a different pattern was observed. The results are interpreted in terms of how identity adaptation interacts with low-level adaptation and highlight differences in the representation of famous and unfamiliar faces. © 2012 Hills and Lewis.

This data was imported from Europe PubMed Central:

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

http://eprints.bournemouth.ac.uk/22402/

Journal: Frontiers in psychology

Volume: 3

Pages: 256

eISSN: 1664-1078

An important question regarding face aftereffects is whether it is based on face-specific or lower-level mechanisms. One method for addressing this is to explore how adaptation in upright or inverted, photographic positive or negative faces transfers to test stimuli that are either upright or inverted and normal or negated. A series of studies are reported in which this is tested using a typical face identity aftereffect paradigm in unfamiliar and famous faces. Results showed that aftereffects were strongest when the adaptor matched the test stimuli. In addition, aftereffects did not transfer from upright adaptors to inverted test images, but did transfer from inverted adaptors to upright test images in famous faces. However, in unfamiliar faces, a different pattern was observed. The results are interpreted in terms of how identity adaptation interacts with low-level adaptation and highlight differences in the representation of famous and unfamiliar faces.

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