The Oxford Handbook of Eye Movements

Paperback | June 9, 2013

EditorSimon Liversedge, Iain Gilchrist, Stefan Everling

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In the past few years, there has been an explosion of eye movement research in cognitive science and neuroscience. This has been due to the availability of "off the shelf" eye trackers, along with software to allow the easy acquisition and analysis of eye movement data. Accompanying this hasbeen a realisation that eye movement data can be informative about many different aspects of perceptual and cognitive processing. Eye movements have been used to examine the visual and cognitive processes underpinning a much broader range of human activities, including, language production,dialogue, human computer interaction, driving behaviour, sporting performance, and emotional states. Finally, in the past thirty years, there have been real advances in our understanding of the neural processes that underpin eye movement behaviour. The Oxford Handbook of Eye Movements provides the first comprehensive review of the entire field of eye movement research. In over fifty chapters, it reviews the developments that have so far taken place, the areas actively being researched, and looks at how the field is likely to devlop in thecoming years. The first section considers historical and background material, before moving onto section 2 on the neural basis of eye movements. The third and fourth sections looks at visual cognition and eye movements and eye movement pathology and development. The final sections consider eyemovements and reading and language processing and eye movements. Bringing together cutting edge research from and international team of leading psychologists, neuroscientists, and vision researchers, this book is the definitive reference work in this field.

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In the past few years, there has been an explosion of eye movement research in cognitive science and neuroscience. This has been due to the availability of "off the shelf" eye trackers, along with software to allow the easy acquisition and analysis of eye movement data. Accompanying this hasbeen a realisation that eye movement data can...

Simon Liversedge is Director of Research and Professor of Experimental Psychology at the University of Southampton, UK. Iain Gilchrist is Professor in the Department of Experimental Psychology at the University of Bristol, UK. Stefan Everling is Robarts Scientist and Associate Professor of Physiology and Pharmacology at the Centre for...

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The Oxford Handbook of Eye Movements
The Oxford Handbook of Eye Movements

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Format:PaperbackDimensions:1048 pagesPublished:June 9, 2013Publisher:Oxford University PressLanguage:English

The following ISBNs are associated with this title:

ISBN - 10:0199683433

ISBN - 13:9780199683437

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Table of Contents

The eye movement repertoire1. Land: Oculomotor behaviour in vertebrates and invertebrates2. Wade and Tatler: Origins and Applications3. Hess: Vestibular response4. Distler and Hoffman: Optokinetic Reflex5. Gilchrist: Saccades6. Martinez-Conde and Macknik: Microsaccades7. Barnes: Ocular pursuit movementsNeural basis of eye movements8. Angelaki: Oculomotor plant and its role in 3D eye orientation9. Cullen and van Horn: Brainstem pathways and premotor control10. Thier: Oculomotor cerebellum11. White and Munoz: Superior colliculus12. Vokoun, Mahamed, and Basso: Saccadic eye movements and the basal ganglia13. Tanaka and Kunimatsu: Thalamic roles in eye movements14. Pare and Dorris: Role of Posterior Parietal Cortex in the Regulation of Saccadic Eye Movements15. Johnston and Everling: Frontal cortex and saccadic control16. Corneil: Eye-head gaze shifts17. Ghandi and Katnani: Interactions of eye and eyelid movements18. Crawford and Klier: Neural Control of Three-Dimensional Gaze Shifts19. Schall and Cohen: Neural basis of saccade target selection20. Curtis: Testing animal models of human oculomotor control with neuroimaging21. Muri and Nyffeler: Eye movements and TMS22. Sumner: Determinants of saccade latency23. Ludwig: Saccadic decision making24. Geisler and Cormack: Models of overt attention25. Kristjansson: Covert attention26. Klein: Inhibition of return27. Amlot and Walker: Multisensory saccade generationVisual cognition and eye movements28. Bridgeman: Visual stability29. Reingold and Sheridan: Expertise30. Spivey and Dale: Problem solving31. Brockmole and Matsukura: Change detection32. Peterson and Beck: Memory33. Henderson: Scene perception34. Hayhoe and Ballard: Natural visionEye movement pathology and development35. Luna and Velanova: Development of eye movement control36. Blythe and Joseph: Children's eye movements during reading37. Harris: Evo-devo perspective38. McDowell, Clementz, and Sweeney: Psychiatric patients39. Benson and Fletcher-Watson: AutismEye movement control during reading40. Vitu: Visual influences in reading41. Rayner and Liversedge: Cognitive and linguistic influences in reading42. Engbert and Reichle: Serial models: E-Z Reader43. Engbert: Parallel models: SWIFT44. Kirkby, White, and Blythe: Binocular coordination during reading45. Hyona: Parafoveal processing46. Drieghe: Parafoveal on foveal effects47. Baccino: Eye movements and concurrent ERP's: EFRPs investigations in readingLanguage processing and eye movements48. Juhasz and Pollatsek: Lexical processing49. Clifton and Staub: Syntactic processing50. Warren: Plausibility effects51. Filik, Paterson, and Sauermann: Focus effects52. Kreysa and Pickering: Dialogue53. Zang, Liversedge, Bai, and Yan: Chinese reading54. Altmann: Visual world