Aftereffects in face processing

Hills, Peter J. (2013) Aftereffects in face processing. Frontiers in Psychology. ISSN 1664-1078

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Editorial: The original aim of this special issue was to use aftereffects to highlight the different cognitive, perceptual, and neural representations of unfamiliar and familiar faces. Face aftereffects occur due to prolonged exposure to an adaptor face that causes a test face to take on the “opposite” characteristics (e.g., a normal face will appear compressed following adaptation to an expanded face, Webster and MacLin, 1999). The resulting papers went beyond this aim and have demonstrated the extensive potential for theoretical advancement that research on aftereffects can create.

Item Type: Journal Article
Additional Information: Citation: Hills, P.J. 2013. Aftereffects in face processing. Frontiers in Psychology, Perception Science 4 (854)..
Faculty: Faculty of Science & Technology
Depositing User: Repository Admin
Date Deposited: 14 Oct 2014 14:56
Last Modified: 07 Jul 2016 12:52

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