Transsaccadic Scene Memory Revisited: A 'Theory of Visual Attention (TVA)' Based Approach to Recognition Memory and Confidence for Objects in Naturalistic Scenes.
AbstractThe study presented here introduces a new approach to the investigation of transsaccadic memory for objects in naturalistic scenes. Participants were tested with a whole-report task from which — based on the theory of visual attention (TVA) - processing efficiency parameters were derived, namely visual short-term memory storage capacity and visual processing speed. By combining these processing efficiency parameters with transsaccadic memory data from a previous study, we were able to take a closer look at the contribution of visual short-term memory capacity and processing speed to the establishment of visual long-term memory representations during scene viewing. Results indicate that especially the VSTM storage capacity plays a major role in the generation of transsaccadic visual representations of naturalistic scenes.
How to Cite
Võ, M. L.-H., Schneider, W. X., & Matthias, E. (2008). Transsaccadic Scene Memory Revisited: A ’Theory of Visual Attention (TVA)’ Based Approach to Recognition Memory and Confidence for Objects in Naturalistic Scenes. Journal of Eye Movement Research, 2(2). https://doi.org/10.16910/jemr.2.2.7
Copyright (c) 2008 Melissa L.-H. Võ, Werner X. Schneider, Ellen Matthias
This work is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution 4.0 International License.