ON THE POSSIBLE CAUSAL RELATION BETWEEN PERCEIVED SPATIAL ORIENTATION AND INDUCED MOTION

Anthony Reinhardt-Rutland

    Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

    1 Citation (Scopus)

    Abstract

    In 1994 Brooks and Sherrick showed that both the rod-and-frame effect and frame-and-spot-induced motion increase as the inducing frame is made larger. This suggests that change in perceived spatial orientation causes induced motion. Here it is argued that the rod-and-frame effect is more appropriately compared with induced rotation, which differs from frame-and-spot-induced motion in a number of ways. It is argued that the rod-and-frame effect may inhibit induced rotation.
    LanguageEnglish
    Pages641-642
    JournalPerceptual and Motor Skills
    Volume80
    Issue number2
    Publication statusPublished - Apr 1995

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    title = "ON THE POSSIBLE CAUSAL RELATION BETWEEN PERCEIVED SPATIAL ORIENTATION AND INDUCED MOTION",
    abstract = "In 1994 Brooks and Sherrick showed that both the rod-and-frame effect and frame-and-spot-induced motion increase as the inducing frame is made larger. This suggests that change in perceived spatial orientation causes induced motion. Here it is argued that the rod-and-frame effect is more appropriately compared with induced rotation, which differs from frame-and-spot-induced motion in a number of ways. It is argued that the rod-and-frame effect may inhibit induced rotation.",
    author = "Anthony Reinhardt-Rutland",
    year = "1995",
    month = "4",
    language = "English",
    volume = "80",
    pages = "641--642",
    journal = "Perceptual and Motor Skills",
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    number = "2",

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    ON THE POSSIBLE CAUSAL RELATION BETWEEN PERCEIVED SPATIAL ORIENTATION AND INDUCED MOTION. / Reinhardt-Rutland, Anthony.

    In: Perceptual and Motor Skills, Vol. 80, No. 2, 04.1995, p. 641-642.

    Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

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    AB - In 1994 Brooks and Sherrick showed that both the rod-and-frame effect and frame-and-spot-induced motion increase as the inducing frame is made larger. This suggests that change in perceived spatial orientation causes induced motion. Here it is argued that the rod-and-frame effect is more appropriately compared with induced rotation, which differs from frame-and-spot-induced motion in a number of ways. It is argued that the rod-and-frame effect may inhibit induced rotation.

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