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Chapter 4 - Sensation & Perception
Transcript of Chapter 4 - Sensation & Perception
Sensation & Perception
The process of ignoring unimportant sensory information. It allows us to deal with environments containing large amounts of sensory inputs while still focusing on significant ones.
The ability to keep objects in the environment steady.
The process of receiving information from the environment.
The process of organizing this information and making it meaningful.
Subliminal perception occurs below mental awareness.
An inaccurate perception.
The ability to see objects in space.
The inability to perceive certain colors such as red and green.
The process of filling in the missing details of what is viewed.
An illusion in which the same object is seen as two alternate figures, first one, then the other.
The ability to retain the size of an object regardless of where it is located.
The part of the eye that focuses an object on the back of the eye.
The colored circular muscle that opens and closes regulating the amount of light that gets into the eye.
Located in the back of the eye; it contains millions of receptors for light.
The opening in the eye.
The clear outer covering of the eye behind which is fluid.
A visual receptor that responds during daylight; receives color. Used for color and daylight vision. They shut off at night.
Sensitive to violet-purple wavelengths. Useful for night vision. Located at the sides of the retina. “Sees” only black and white.
Because the right half of your brain is trying to say the color, while the left side of your brain is trying to say the word.
Why is it so difficult?
Color vision is made up of red, green and blue.
The point in the retina where the optic nerve connects to the eye; thus no receptors for light are located there.