Quinlan, P.T. (2003) Visual feature integration theory: Past, present, and future. Psychological Bulletin, 129 (5). pp. 643-673. ISSN 0033-2909Full text not available from this repository.
Visual feature integration theory was one of the most influential theories of visual information processing in the last quarter of the 20th century. This article provides an exposition of the theory and a review of the associated data. In the past much emphasis has been placed on how the theory explains performance in various visual search tasks. The relevant literature is discussed and alternative accounts are described. Amendments to the theory are also set out. Many other issues concerning internal processes and representations implicated by the theory are reviewed. The article closes with a synopsis of what has been learned from consideration of the theory, and it is concluded that some of the issues may remain intractable unless appropriate neuroscientific investigations are carried out.
|Academic Units:||The University of York > Psychology (York)|
|Depositing User:||York RAE Import|
|Date Deposited:||19 Feb 2009 12:36|
|Last Modified:||19 Feb 2009 12:36|
|Publisher:||Apa American Psychological Association|
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