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de Winkel, K.N. (author), Soyka, F. (author), Barnett-Cowan, M. (author), B├╝lthoff, H.H. (author), Groen, E.L. (author), Werkhoven, P.J. (author)
The brain is able to determine angular self-motion from visual, vestibular, and kinesthetic information. There is compelling evidence that both humans and non-human primates integrate visual and inertial (i.e., vestibular and kinesthetic) information in a statistically optimal fashion when discriminating heading direction. In the present study,...
article 2013
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van Erp, J.B.F. (author), Philippi, T.G. (author), Werkhoven, P. (author)
In the illusory flash paradigm, a single flash may be experienced as two flashes when accompanied by two beeps or taps, and two flashes may be experienced as a single flash when accompanied by one beep or tap. The classic paradigm restricts responses to '1' and '2' (2-AFC), ignoring possible qualitative differences between real and illusory...
article 2013
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Jansen, S.E.M. (author), Toet, A. (author), Werkhoven, P.J. (author)
In this study, the authors investigated how restriction of the vertical viewing angle influences obstacle-crossing behavior. Twelve participants stepped over obstacles of different dimensions while wearing visual-field-restricting goggles. Using full-body motion capture, several kinematic measures were extracted and analyzed. Results indicate...
article 2011