Visual Perception: An Introduction

By Nicholas J. Wade; Michael T. Swanston | Go to book overview

References

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Attneave, F. (1954). Some informational aspects of visual perception. Psychological Review,61, 183-193.
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b
Barlow, H.B. (1972). Single units and sensation: A neuron doctrine for perceptual psychology? Perception,1, 371-394.
Barlow, H.B., & Mollon, J.D. (Eds.). (1982). The senses. Cambridge, UK: Cambridge University Press.
Bartlett, F.C. (1932). Remembering: A study in experimental and social psychology. Cambridge, UK: Cambridge University Press.
Bartlett, F.C. (1958). Thinking: An experimental and social study. London: Allen & Unwin.
Berkeley, G. (1709). An essay towards a new theory of vision. Dublin, Ireland: Pepyat.
Biederman, I. (1987). Recognition by components: A theory of human image understanding. Psychological Review,94, 115-147.
Biederman, I. (2000). Recognizing depth-rotated objects: A review of recent research and theory. Spatial Vision,13, 241-253.
Biederman, I., & Cooper, E.E. (1991). Priming contour-deleted images: Evidence for intermediate representations in visual object recognition. Cognitive Psychology,23, 393-419.
Blakemore, C. (1973). The baffled brain. In R.L. Gregory & E.H. Gombrich (Eds.) Illusion in nature and art, pp. 9-47. London: Duckworth.
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Brewster, D. (1849). Account of a new stereoscope. Report of the British Association, Transaction of the Sections, pp. 6-7.

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Visual Perception: An Introduction
Table of contents

Table of contents

  • Title Page iii
  • Contents vii
  • Preface to First Edition ix
  • Preface to Second Edition xi
  • 1 - Understanding Visual Perception 1
  • 2 - The Heritage 32
  • 3 - Light and the Eye 85
  • 4 - Location 143
  • 5 - Motion 178
  • 6 - Recognition 215
  • 7 - Representations and Vision 236
  • 8 - Summary and Conclusions 259
  • References 267
  • Name Index 277
  • Subject Index 281
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