Christoph Nothdurft - Commented Bibliography

This overview lists my major publications, not always in chronological order. (See publications.html for a complete and chronologic list.) Papers are commented and their main findings summarized. Altogether, the list may thus give an overview of the lines and goals of research I had been following during the last 40 years.

Note: Only very few papers are open access and can be downloaded directly. But of most other papers there exist PDFs which I would be happy to send out quickly upon request; please contact me.

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double line representation in simple cells
Nothdurft, H.C. (1976). Spatial resolution and nonlinearities of simple cells in the cat visual cortex measured with parallel line pairs. Biological Cybernetics, 24, 153-163.

Studied spatial resolution (minimum separabile) of cortical cells. Two kinds of non-linear interactions were observed when lines are close together: (a) the (partial) suppression of one or the other line; (b) an apparent pulling together and pushing apart of lines and line responses (in principle corresponding to an angle enhancement like in the Poggendorf and Zöllner illusions). Both effects were simulated in various models; only a presumed (cortical) interaction model could explain all non-linearities seen.

contour extraction in LGN and visual cortex

Creutzfeldt, O.D., and Nothdurft, H.C. (1978). Representation of complex visual stimuli in the brain. Naturwissenschaften, 65, 307-318.

The idea was to look for perhaps hidden (non-linear) interactions in complex patterns by systematically scanning these patterns with the neurons' receptive fields. Responses of many (mainly simple) cells were suprisingly linear, in correspondence to many other studies since then. The technique provides a nice illustration of the spatial filtering properties of LGN and cortical cells and of their principle response differences.

color representation in LGN

Nothdurft, H.C., and Lee, B.B. (1982). Responses to coloured patterns in the macaque lateral geniculate nucleus: Pattern processing in single neurones. Experimental Brain Research, 48, 43-54.

Study of color representations in LGN cells using Mondrian patterns and the same technique of scanning the stimuli with the neurons' receptive fields as in the previous work. Provides an illustration of the filter properties of major cell types in the macaque LGN.

receptive field reconstructionNothdurft, H.C., and Lee, B.B. (1982). Responses to coloured patterns in the macaque lateral geniculate nucleus: Analysis of receptive field properties. Experimental Brain Research, 48, 55-65.

(Reverse) reconstruction of the according receptive fields.

line and contour representation in primary visual cortexNothdurft, H.C., and Li, C.Y. (1984). Representation of spatial details in textured patterns by cells of the cat striate cortex. Experimental Brain Research, 57, 9-21.

The challenging observation that certain textures do, and others don't, perceptually segregate set up a project to study texture segmentation in cortical cells. This paper stresses the uncertainty of representations, texture orientation within areas, or texture borders between.

perceptually segregating and not segregating textures 

Nothdurft, H.C., and Li, C.Y. (1985). Texture discrimination: Representation of orientation and luminance differences in cells of the cat striate cortex. Vision Research, 25, 99-113.

Analysis of texture representation. Both papers together provide nice illustrations of the representation of orientation differences in cortical cells. They also show, not much stressed at that time, enhanced (orientation-specific) responses at texture borders—a hint to the later discovered role of feature contrast in texture segmentation.

Several studies on the spatio-temporal interaction of on and off areas in single neurons were published as conference reports.

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a locally increased orientation gradient lets the border appear

Nothdurft, H.C. (1985). Sensitivity for structure gradient in texture discrimination tasks. Vision Research, 25, 1957-1968.

My first strong evidence that texture segmentation is not related to texture features but to gradients of feature differences. Psychophysics.

orientation differences can still be seen even when they do not segregate
Nothdurft, H.C. (1985). Orientation sensitivity and texture segmentation in patterns with different line orientation. Vision Research, 25, 551-560.

A confirmation of this new view: Texture segmentation from orientation differences is not identical with the orientation sensitivity, measured at various retinal eccentricities. Psychophysics.

Following the texton model proposed by Bela Julesz, I set up several studies to explore, and eventually demonstrate that the successful segmentation of apparent textons is, in fact, achieved from other stimulus properties. This is addressed in the following three studies.

regions with crossed and non-crossed line pairs differ in spatial frequency composition

Nothdurft, H.C. (1990). Texton segregation by associated differences in global and local luminance distribution. Proceedings of the Royal Society London, B 239, 295-320, and B 241, 249-250.

Shows that "crossings" (a presumed texton property) and "non-crossings" differ in spatial frequency composition so that variations in spatial configuration that do not affect the distribution of textons may neverthess render segmentation difficult. Similar demos on other supposed textons. Psychophysics.

cells may respond differently to regions with and without crossesNothdurft, H.C. (1990). Texture discrimination by cells in the cat lateral geniculate nucleus. Experimental Brain Research, 82, 48-66.

Confirmation that many segmented textures are already distinguished at the LGN where neurons are not supposed to represent the presumed texton filters. Patterns were scanned with the neurons' receptive fields so that response patterns directly show their responses to various texture areas. Physiology.

with different masking bands crossing may be seen but do not segregate, or may segregate but cannot be seen  
Nothdurft, H.C. (1991). Different effects from spatial frequency masking in texture segregation and texton detection tasks. Vision Research, 31, 299-320.

Another confirmation of the proposal that perceived segmentation is not related to supposed texton differences, using frequency-band masking. Includes a demo that certain textons can be identified but do not segregate, or vice versa, with different masking bands. Psychophysics.

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patterns that were generated at the cyclopean eyeNothdurft, H.C. (1985). Texture discrimination does not occur at the cyclopean retina. Perception, 14, 527-537.

Following the models of texture processing, it appeared interesting (to me) whether orientation differences (obviously not represented before the primary visual cortex) do also segregate at the cyclopean retina (which is also not represented before the primary visual cortex). No, they don't. I found the results quite clear, but others have later reported evidence for (weak) texture segregation also in stereopatterns.

2nd order orientation differences
Nothdurft, H.C. (1985). Discrimination of higher-order textures. Perception, 14, 539-53.

Illustrates 2nd-order textures of lines and > < items that themselves are only defined by orientation differences. But careful: Even a small astigmatism will create 1st-order luminance differences between items and background.

orientation but not motion popout at isoluminance
Lόschow, A., and Nothdurft, H.C. (1993). Pop-out of orientation but no pop-out of motion at isoluminance. Vision Research, 33, 91-104.

Studies contributions of color sensitive (parvocellular) and color insensitive (magnocellular) processing streams in different popout tasks.

express saccades to luminance contrast

Nothdurft, H.C., and Parlitz, D. (1993). Absence of express saccades to texture or motion defined targets. Vision Research, 33, 1367-1383.

The paper addresses a very special phenomenon in vision, the production of "express saccades" under certain conditions, and studies whether such express saccades may also occur when stimuli are cortically defined (like motion borders or certain texture borders). We could not find any express saccades to "cortical" stimuli.

Do facial expression pop out?

Nothdurft, H.C. 1993. Faces and facial expressions do not pop out. Perception, 22, 1287-1298.

Given that faces and facial expressions are socially important and are apparently even processed in specialized cortical areas, this study asked whether or not they do pop out. In my experiments they did not and the detection of normal faces and facial expressions was not any better than that of scrambled faces or faces presented upside-down. The study set off a still on-going controverse discussion in the literature whether or not facial expressions are detected pre-attentively.

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paradoxon: Orientation encodes another pattern than orientation contrastNothdurft, H.C. (1991). Texture segmentation and pop-out from orientation contrast. Vision Research, 31, 1073-1078.

Shows that popout and segmentation are related to orientation contrast, not orientation per se. Introduces a paradoxon in which orientation would lead to a different percept than orientation contrast. Psychophysics.

paradigm for testing similarity grouping   

Nothdurft, H.C. (1992). Feature analysis and the role of similarity in pre-attentive vision. Perception and Psychophysics, 52, 355-375.

More detailed analysis of the previously reported findings, now also including visual search and similarity grouping. Search of targets with increased orientation contrast is fast, search of targets with similar orientation contrast as other items is slow. Fast grouping is obtained from (similar) orientation contrast, but not from similar orientation. The study also addressed alignment effects with oriented lines. Psychophysics.

strong suppression by parallel lines in the surround
Nothdurft, H.C., Gallant, J.L., and Van Essen, D.C. (1999). Response modulation by texture surround in primate area V1: Correlates of "popout" under anesthesia. Visual Neuroscience, 16, 15-34.

Continuation and modification of an earlier study (Knierim & Van Essen, 1992). The goal was to study the contextual modulation of single cell responses to stimuli within the classical receptive field by similar or contrasting stimuli in the surrounding regions. Cells were distinguished for their different type of interactions. Physiology.

response modulation near a texture border

Nothdurft, H.C., Gallant, J.L., and Van Essen, D.C. (2000). Response profiles to texture border patterns in area V1. Visual Neuroscience, 17, 421-436.

In-detail analysis of response modulation (by surrounding orientation contrast) of line elements near an orientation texture border. Observations support the orientation contrast model. Physiology.

measuring contextual modulation in orientation and motion

Kastner, S., Nothdurft, H.C., and Pigarev, I.N. (1997). Neuronal correlates of pop-out in cat striate cortex. Vision Research, 37, 371-376.

Partial replication and extension of the above studies, now investigating orientation and motion popout from interaction with the surround. Physiology.

distribution of cell groups
Kastner, S., Nothdurft, H.C., and Pigarev, I.N. (1999). Neuronal responses to orientation and motion contrast in cat striate cortex. Visual Neuroscience, 16, 587-600.

Thorough study of contextual modulation by orientation and motion contrast in the primary visual cortex. Physiology.

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measuring salience of orientation popout
Nothdurft, H.C. (1993). The conspicuousness of orientation and motion contrast. Spatial Vision, 7, 341-363.

In an attempt to measure the popout strength (salience) of contrasting targets on similar or variable backgrounds, I matched the salience of an orientation or motion target with that of a luminance target. It turned out that target salience does not linearly increase with target contrast, and that targets on variable background contrast (i.e. among distractors that themselves are salient) gradually loose their salience with increasing background variations.

search for salient targets
Nothdurft, H.C. (1993). The role of features in preattentive vision: Comparison of orientation, motion, and color cues. Vision Research, 33, 1937-1958.

The study expands the role of feature contrast beyond orientation, here in motion and color. In all dimensions, feature contrast lets targets pop out and regions segregate. In grouping, motion behaves like orientation: Targets with similar (increased) feature contrast are grouped, not targets with similar properties. In color, however, partial grouping was also obtained from the color itself, not only from color contrast. (Meanwhile I am uncertain, however, if this was not perhaps due to the usage of certain colors.)

salience from luminance contrastNothdurft, H.C. (2015). Feature contrast in salience and grouping: luminance and disparity. VPL-reports, 3, 1–32.
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Experiments on two missing feature domains (luminance and disparity) are presented here. The results were similar to those of the previous study: Feature contrast made targets pop out but targets on varying backgrounds did pop out less strongly than targets on homogeneous backgrounds. Grouping was seen from the similar salience (feature contrast) not the similar features of targets, but equal salience was sometimes difficult to achieve. An additional experiment measured grouping performance with shape-from-shadow figures.

salience across dimensions
Nothdurft, H.C. (1993). Saliency effects accross dimensions in visual search. Vision Research, 33, 839-844.

Is the salience effect from orientation contrast specific in visual search? No. It doesn't matter why an oriented line target is salient. If it is salient, it is found fast, independent of the dimension in which the salience is generated (by feature contrast). If the target is not salient, search performance is slow.

common properties of luminance and orientation contrastNothdurft, H.C. (1994). Common properties of visual segmentation. In: Bock, G.R., and Goodie, J.A. (Eds.) Higher-order processing in the visual system (Ciba Foundation Symposium 184), Wiley, Chichester, pp. 245-268.

The article summarizes the current findings from my lab and gives several demos on the functional similarity of orientation and luminance contrast in segmentation.

no grouping for similarity

Nothdurft, H.C. (1994). Cortical properties of preattentive vision. In: Albowitz, B., Albus, K., Kuhnt, U., Nothdurft, H.C., and Wahle, P. (Eds.) Structural and functional organization of the neocortex, Springer Verlag Heidelberg, pp. 375-384.

The study summarizes the phenomena of popout, segmentation, and grouping with differently oriented lines.

encoding of feature contrast - model

Nothdurft, H.C. (1997). Different approaches to the encoding of visual segmentation. In: Harris, L., and Jenkins, M. (Eds.) Computational and psychophysical mechanisms of visual coding, Cambridge University Press, New York, pp. 20-43.

Another review of segmentation studies from my lab. The paper summarizes the major properties and provides demos of segmentation effects that should not be expected from other models. Last not least, the paper presents results from a computational model based on contextual, feature-specific suppression (as found in the physiological studies above) that does predict several observed perceptual phenomena.

The following three papers represent the data from a larger psychophysical project in which salience from feature contrast was studied, and compared, between various dimensions: orientation, luminance, color, and the direction of motion. The major findings were summarized for a textbook article.

additivity of slience effects
Nothdurft, H.C. (2000). Salience from feature contrast: additivity across dimensions. Vision Research, 40, 1183-1201.

Do salience effects from different dimensions, e.g. orientation and luminance, add? Yes, they do, but non-linearly and not with the same magnitudes for different features (as one should expect from the properties of cortical neurons).

different temporal resolutions of popoutNothdurft, H.C. (2000). Salience from feature contrast: temporal properties of saliency mechanisms. Vision Research, 40, 2421-2435.

Can we distinguish the timings of feature contrast mechanisms in different feature domains? Yes, we can. This was studied by measuring the temporal resolution of alternating segregation patterns. The segmentation of luminance and color differences could be followed faster than that of orientation and motion differences.

density effectsNothdurft, H.C. (2000). Salience from feature contrast: variations with texture density. Vision Research, 40, 3181-3200.

Does the salience of target contrast depend on the spatial configuration of items? Yes, it does. Dense (but not too dense) configurations of feature differences do generally produce stronger salience than sparse configurations.

various effects to make a target salient
Nothdurft, H.C. (2005). Salience of feature contrast. In: Itti, L., Rees, G., and Tsotsos, J. K. (Eds.) Neurobiology of attention, Elsevier, San Diego, CA, pp. 233-239.

This textbook article illustrates various examples of target salience and summarizes findings of the three articles before.

delay effects in asynchronous presentations

Nothdurft, H.C. (2002). Latency effects in orientation popout. Vision Research, 42, 2259-2277.

The different timing of central responses and contextual suppression in cortical neurons (as seen, for example, in the physiology studies above) predicts perceptual differences depending on whether the (oriented) target or the orthogonal surround precede in presentation. The study investigates timing effects in two ways. It first looks for principle differences between the detection and discrimination of single lines and oriented line texture fields. Secondly it measures the detectability of asynchronously presented targets and surrounds and compares target detection rates with predictions from a model with different delays for responses and contextual suppression.

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test pattern for yueing experiment

Ziebell, O., and Nothdurft, H.C. (1999). Cueing and pop-out. Vision Research, 39, 2113-2125.

Study on the dynamics of popout from orientation and on the interaction of cues and salience.

measuring focus of attention
Nothdurft, H.C. (1999). Focal attention in visual search. Vision Research, 39, 2305-2310.

An open question in earlier models was whether the so-called pre-attentive visual search was indeed free of attention, and whether presumably serial search performance was indeed associated with shifts of attention. This study measured attention shifts to targets and found that even in "pre-attentive" search the target was attended to.

various salience markers attract attention

Nothdurft, H.C. (2002). Attention shifts to salient targets. Vision Research, 42, 1287-1306.

Presumed shifts of attention were studied with various targets and saliency markers. The results underline the general role of salience in controlling and guiding attention within a pattern.

salience in visual search

Nothdurft, H.C. (2006). Salience and target selection in visual search. Visual Cognition, 14(4-8), 514-542.

This special role of salience is here stressed and further analyzed. Salience is one of the key features in visual search. The paper shows that the detection of salient items is faster than their identification, and that the search time needed to find a target in large assemblies is controled by the number of salient elements.

Additional papers on salience-controlled attention shifts ("visual selection") are in preparation.

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In an earlier research project at the Max-Planck-Institute for Biophysical Chemistry in Göttingen, attention shifts were also studied in single cells. The following papers of the project were published.

responses under local sleepPigarev, I.N., Nothdurft, H.C., and Kastner, S. (1997). Evidence for aynchronous development of sleep in cortical areas. Neuroreport, 8, 2557-2560.

An observation of "local" sleep during the performance of a highly trained visual task.

Pigarev, I.N., Nothdurft, H.C., and Kastner, S. (1997). A reversible system for chronic recordings in macaque monkeys. Journal of Neuroscience Methods, 77, 157-162.

Development of a new and reversible technique to implant a holder for head stabilization and recordings in intermediate chronic experiments.

bilateral receptive fieldsPigarev, I.N., Nothdurft, H.C., and Kastner, S. (2001). Neurons with large bilateral receptive fields in monkey prelunate gyrus. Experimental Brain Research, 136, 108-113.

Report of neurons with large receptive fields reaching across the vertical meridian.

radial receptive fieldsPigarev, I.N., Nothdurft, H.C., and Kastner, S. (2002). Neurons with radial receptive fields in monkey area V4A: evidence of a subdivision of prelunate gyrus based on neuronal response properties. Experimental Brain Research, 145, 199-206.

Report of a group of neurons with particular response properties.

overt target search

Nothdurft, H.C., Pigarev, I.N., and Kastner, S. (2009). Overt and covert visual search in primates: Reaction times and gaze shift strategies. Journal of Integrative Neuroscience, 8(2), 137–174.

Overview of various behavioral observations in overt and covert search tasks.

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the minimum-maximum paradigm
Nothdurft, H.C. (2006). Salience-controlled visual search: are the brightest and the least bright targets found by different processes? Visual Cognition, 13(6), 700-732.

Following the previous conclusions on the important role of salience in visual search, a peculiar assumption from the literature was questioned. The brightest and the dimmest targets (in an esemble of bright targets) were assumed to be searched for in different processes. The brightest target (among less bright targets) was believed to be found in parallel search, while the least bright target (among brighter targets) was believed to be found in serial search. The present experiments showed that these two targets differ in salience and that, when saliences are adjusted, both targets are found in a similar (seemingly "parallel") search process.

These observations had led to study the properties of luminance-defined salience in more detail, in the following two papers. In two blob arrays, targets were matched for salience, and resulting luminance settings were analyzed. Unfortunately, the findings were less simple and less clear-cut than hoped, but they still provided several principle rules.

equal salience follows (mainly) the Weber contrast
Nothdurft, H.C. (2015). Luminance-defined salience of homogeneous blob arrays. VPL-reports, 1, 1–38.
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The salience of single targets or arrays of similar items follows the Weber contrast, unless targets are (much) brighter than background. When backgrounds differ considerably, matches of bright and dark targets may follow Steven's brightness law instead.

two forms of salienceNothdurft, H.C. (2015). Luminance-defined salience - targets among distractors. VPL-reports, 2, 1–97.
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In matches of single targets among (different) distractors, various cases must be distinguished. Dark targets tend to be similarly salient, if their luminance difference to distractors is identical (irrespective of the background). Bright targets often appear similarly salient, if their luminance difference to distractors (eventually normalized to the luminance span of background and distractors) is the same. But very bright targets may behave differently. Matches of bright and dark targets are strongly controlled by Steven's law. The paper also distinguishes between item salience (contrast to background) and discrimination salience (contrast between targets and distractors).

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Several studies developped from the above paper on Attention shifts to salient targets (2002). The first two publications are the earliest follow-ups (from 2003-2004) which were, however, not published before 2016. More publications are "in preparation".

Nothdurft, H.C. (2016). Spatial cue effects in Visual Selection VPL-reports, 4, 1–21.
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spatial cue effects in Visual Selection This paper reports measurements of spatial cue effects. Targets were marked by a cue. Near cues interacted with target perception independent of the selection process. Far cues delayed the selection process. In addition, the effects of figural connections upon the cue-target linking were investigated ("tentacles").

Fast identification of lines depends on cue location
Nothdurft, H.C. (2016). Fast identification of salient objects depends on cue locations. VPL-reports, 5, 1–8.
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The efficiency of target identification (here, line orientation) inside and outside selected objects (here, boxes) was measured as a function of the marker location upon the boxes' frame.

Nothdurft, H.C. (2017). Cued visual selection – a tool to study the dynamics of neural processes in perception? VPL-reports, 6, 1–24.
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target identification overvarious cue delays The paper studies the dynamics of Cued Visual Selection (CVS). Beside the standard cuing paradigm (cues first, then targets) also the reversed sequence was tested, in which cues were later superimposed upon the test pattern. Target identification underlies interesting variations aith increasing delays. The paper gives an introduction, particularly to the latter variation of the paradigm, which appears to be a useful tool to look into the dynamics of neural processes with psychophysical tools.

Different identification of popout and uniform targets
Nothdurft, H.C. (2017). Cued visual selection of targets with and without orientation contrast. VPL-reports, 7, 1–22.
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The efficiency of target identification (oriented lines) was tested with CVS at various cue delays after stimulus onset. As predicted from neural population responses, the local target context has an important influence. Targets in popout configurations are faster identified than targets in uniform or border configurations.

Nothdurft, H.C. (2018). Cued visual selection in binocular rivalry. VPL-reports, 8, 1–32.
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target identification overvarious cue delays In line rasters with orthogonal orientations in the two eyes, the detection of monocularly and binocularly cued targets was measured and by and large reflects the activity variations expected for the changing ocular patterns. However, except for the first 500-1000ms after pattern onset, when ocular interactions seem to develop and settle, modulations are generally too small to explain the known alternating and exclusive percepts in binocular rivalry.

Cuing windows for orientation and color
Nothdurft, H.C. (2018). Time window(s) of cued visual selection. VPL-reports, 9, 1–31.
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The time course of cued target identification was measured in different feature dimensions. Cued targets were generally identified in short time windows which varied between features and observers, but attention could also be held for later targets if the cued location was empty or the requested information not yet available. For orientation, color, and luminance polarity, but not for motion, target properties were faster seen than cues detected; instead of reporting the properties of the physically cued target observers reported the properties of a later target at the cued location. That is, the effective cuing windows were delayed. Different directions of target movement, however, were identified about in synchrony with the cue. These differences confirm earlier reports of an asynchronous perception of color, orientation, and motion.

Nothdurft, H.C. (2019). Location-cued visual selection — placeholder dots improve target identification.
Journal of Vision, 19(13):16, 1–15,

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cued selection with|without placeholder dots demo cued selection with|without placeholder dots data Briefly presented cues generate a transient benefit in target identification (delays 50–300ms) followed by a continuous decay of performance when targets were onset later (measured up to a delay of 5s). The decay is substantially reduced by placeholder dots shown during the delay. Analysis of target presentation times needed for constant performance (e.g., 75%) reveals the strengths of the underlying (neural) signals. The effect of placeholder dots is then seen as a nearly constant addition to the cued target signals, with an additional transient peak about 100 ms after cue and placeholders onset.

Discrimination times for orientation, color, and facial expressionsNothdurft, H.C. (2020). Dynamic differences in the identification of orientation, color, and facial expressions. VPL-reports, 10, 1–27.
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The time course of cued target identification was measured for orientation, color, and facial expressions. Color was identified first, followed by orientation, then facial expressions. Performance variations give insights into the dynamics of underlying neural signals. Color is encoded fast, with a peak still increasing up to 400 ms and a strong sustained response component. Orientation is also encoded fast, with an earlier peak at 50-100 ms and a primarily transient response. Signals representing facial expressions were generally weaker (and delayed) but seem to share the dynamic shape of orientation channels.

Nothdurft, H.C. (2020). Cued visual selection of conjunction targets – no evidence of additional attentional requirements for the binding of color and orientation. VPL-reports, 11, 1–14.
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Independent feature identification in conjunction targets When red and green lines have to be discriminated, their color is faster identified than their orientation. Thus, even in conjunction tasks, features are processed separately and independently. Too short target presentations may produce "false" conjunctions, but not because of a lack of attentive feature integration but merely because of too slow feature identification processes. Nevertheless, the identification of target orientation may be faster in conjunction than in single-feature tasks, suggesting that there is no need of additional attentional resources for feature binding on top of the attentional capacities required for target identification.

Nothdurft, H.C. (2020). Distance versus hemifield costs in the identification of cued double targets.
VPL-reports, 12, 1–32.
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Performance reduction for double targets The paradigm of Cued Visual Selection was used to measure the identification speed of single targets and target pairs in large item arrays. Four target categories were tested: oblique lines, Vernier's, T letters at different orientations, and conjunctions of orientation & color. All targets were briefly cued. Target pairs in different distances from another and located in same or different visual hemifields were compared with the identification rates of single targets at same eccentricities. There was a clear predominance of hemifield effects: The identification of target pairs in same hemifields was notably worse than the identification of target pairs in different hemifields.

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