xxi, 634 pages : illustrations ; 25 cm
Bibliography, etc. Note
Includes bibliographical references and indexes.
Formatted Contents Note
1Familiar size and the perception of depth 2A quantitative approach to figural "goodness" 3Apparent spatial arrangement and perceived brightness 4Perception: toward the recovery of a definition 5The psychophysics of pictorial perception 6Pictorial recognition as an unlearned ability: a study of one child's performance 7Recognition of faces 8In the mind's eye 9Attention, organization, and consciousness 10Components of literacy 11Reading as an intentional behavior 12The representation of things and people 13Higher-order stimuli and inter-response coupling in the perception of the visual world 14Film cutting and visual momentum 15Pictorial functions and perceptual structures 16Levels of perceptual organization 17How big is a stimulus 18From perception: experience and explanations 19The perception of pictorial representations 20Movies in the mind's eye 21Looking ahead (one glance at a time) 22The piecemeal, constructive, and schematic nature of perception 23Hochberg: a perceptual psychologist 24Mental schemata and the limits of perception 25Integration of visual information across saccades 26Scene perception: the world through a window 27"How big is a stimulus?": learning about imagery by studying perception 28How big is an optical invariant?: limits of tau in time-to-contact judgments 29Hochberg and inattentional blindness 30Framing the rules of perception: Hochberg versus Galileo, Gestalts, Garner, and Gibson 31On the internal consistency of perceptual organization 32Piecemeal perception and Hochberg's window: grouping of stimulus elements over distances 33The resurrection of simplicity in vision 34Shape constancy and perceptual simplicity: Hochberg's fundamental contributions 35Constructing and interpreting the world in the cerebral hemispheres 36Segmentation, grouping, and shape: some Hochbergian questions 37Ideas of lasting influence: Hochberg's anticipation of research on change blindness and motion-picture perception 38On the cognitive ecology of the cinema 39Hochberg on the perception of pictures and of the world 40Celebrating the usefulness of pictorial information in visual perception 41Mental structure in experts' perception on human movement Julian Hochberg: biography and bibliography.