This paper discusses the development of visual perception from the concept of modular brain architecture, which holds that the brain is bestowed with some finite characteristics from birth.
# 47425 | 1,875 words | 3 sources | MLA | 2004 |
Published on Feb 08, 2004 in Psychology (Behaviorism) , Philosophy (Science) , Biology (Zoology) , Political Science (John Locke)
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This paper explains that the debate over the nature of visual perception is not new and begins with the empiricists of the 17th century, including John Locke, Bishop George Berkeley, and David Hume. The author points out that the debate over the development of vision in infants revolves around cortical and sub-cortical vision. The paper relates that pattern recognition has attracted the attention of many neuroscience researchers, especially in the area of statistical pattern recognition (the decision-theoretic approach) and syntactic pattern recognition.
From the Paper:"Other studies have shown that reaction times improve when there is a sense of anticipation in the subject, evidencing that conditioning or learned behavior is also a neurological factor in this type of pattern recognition. Researchers report that reaction times are faster when the subject has been warned that a stimulus will arrive soon. Welford was the first to have developed an understanding between the roles of psychology and fatigue. Complicated actions tend to affect reaction times. Mental fatigue has a far greater effect than physical fatigue on reaction times."
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Visual Perception (2004, February 08) Retrieved July 04, 2020, from https://www.academon.com/essay/visual-perception-47425/
"Visual Perception" 08 February 2004. Web. 04 July. 2020. <https://www.academon.com/essay/visual-perception-47425/>