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apparatus apparent length arranged attention auditory binaural binocular binocular fusion Black plus White centimetres changes complex reaction consciousness coordination course degree determine direction discussion distance draw elaborate ence equal exact exer Experimental Psychology factors facts field of vision figure finger following questions fuse fusion given grammes hand horizontal line illusion images intensity intervals investigation involved Journal of Psychology kymograph laboratory large number last exercise Let the experimenter let the observer Let the reactor measure ment mental processes method millimetres modified monocular motor move movement object OPTICAL ILLUSIONS ordinary outer limit periment physiological position problem Psycho Psychological Review psychophysical quantitative recognition recognize reference relation require the observer require the reactor retina sensations server simple skin sound space perception stereoscope stimulation student successive summary tactual tests third tion tone typical various vertical visual visual field visual perception voluntary Weber's Law
Page 7 - In answer to the first question, it may be said that there...
Page 106 - ... use of a stimulus to distract the attention may have any of three different results. It may, in the first place, be apparently completely ignored; or, in the second place, it may reinforce the attention; or, lastly, it may divert the attention to the distraction. Distraction is, accordingly, not 1 Darlington and Talbot, ' A study of certain methods of distracting the attention,
Page 8 - The untrained observer has variations in excessive degree because he is easily distracted. He does not know how to give himself up to the observation of what is offered; he begins to speculate about his errors.
Page 112 - Vividness is due to a variety of causes. In some cases it is closely associated with intensity of sensory impressions.
Page v - THE use of laboratory exercises in the teaching of psychology is a matter regarding which there is ^ the widest divergence of opinion and practice in r* American institutions.