Program Overview
Sang-Hun Lee
APCV2012 Program Committee Chair
The program of the APCV 2012 offers four types of podium for scientific discussion: Keynote lectures, Symposia, Talk and Poster sessions. To promote informal communication and friendship among vision scientists from the hosting and visiting countries, two social night events (reception party and banquet) and coffee/tea breaks will be sprinkled over in between the science sessions. The program committees thank the 3 keynote and 29 symposium speakers, who are specialized in various research methodologies (psychophysics /single cell/brain imaging/brain stimulation) from diverse regions all over the world (31 institutions in 9 countries), for their enthusiastic support and contributions to the conference. Below, we provide brief sketches of the keynote lectures and symposia that we will offer at the conference.
APCV 2012 Program Schedule


July 13 (Fri)

July 14 (Sat)

July 15 (Sun)

Oral session O1
Oral session O3
Oral session O5
Coffee Break
(Council Meeting)
Poster session P1
Poster session P2
Poster session P3
Oral session O2
Oral session O4
Oral session O6
Coffee Break
Welcoming Reception
Business Meeting
[Keynote lectures]
K1: Your Wandering Mind: Neuronal Correlates and Behavioral Consequencesby John Maunsell
K2: Probing visual processing outside of conscious awareness by Randolph Blake
K3: Feature-based attention in health and disease by Jason Mattingley
[Symposia and Talks]
S1. Seeing Biological Motion Through Different Eyes, organized by Songjoo Oh
S2: The brain in action, organized by JorisVangeneugden
S3: Adaptation and Aftereffects, organized by ArniKristjansson
S4: Mechanisms of visual motion perception, organized by DujeTadin
S5: New Perspectives on Ecological Optics, organized by Nam-Gyoon Kim
S6: Across the surface of conscious visual awareness, organized by Chai-Youn Kim


Keynote Lectures (K1~K3)
The Keynote Lecture series will feature three leading vision scientists, who enthusiastically accepted our invitation to deliver a 90-minute in-depth review of the recent progresses in their work on visual systems. Dr. John Maunsell will discuss how he could track down the footprints of wandering mind by recording simultaneously from dozens of neurons in visual cerebral cortex. Dr. Randolph Blake will reveal how he uses binocular rivalry to peek behind the curtain of visual awareness to probe unconscious visual processing. Dr. Jason Mattingley will conclude the keynote series by showing the differential landscapes of healthy and dysfunctional minds through multiple windows of probing tools such as psychophysics, brain stimulation and imaging.
K1. Your Wandering Mind: Neuronal Correlates and Behavioral Consequences
Hours: 05:00 PM ~06:30 PM, July 13, Friday
Keynote Lecture, Premier Ballroom C
Speaker: John Maunsell,
                 Alice and Rodman W. Moorhead III Professor of Neurobiology at Harvard Medical School / USA
K1 John Maunsell
Dr. John Maunsell has made many important contributions to our understanding of the function and organization of the visual cerebral cortex. His work as a graduate student at the California Institute of Technology with Dr. David Van Essen included anatomical studies with which he formulated the original version of the now well-known scheme showing a hierarchy of visual cortical areas. This hierarchy has been important framework for understanding the functional organization of visual cortex.
As a postdoctoral fellow with Dr. Peter Schiller at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology, Maunsell characterized the separate visual "ON" and "OFF" pathways, and the role of these and other parallel pathways in processing specific attributes of visual stimuli. He continued work on the general problem of the significance of parallel visual pathways when he set up his own lab at the University of Rochester, where he provided the first detailed description of the relationship between subcortical and cortical visual processing pathways. Maunsell's work provided basic underpinnings for much of our current understanding of both hierarchical and parallel organization in the visual system.
When Maunsell moved to the Baylor College of Medicine, he focused on the challenging question of the effects of behavioral state on the processing of visual information, a question he currently pursues at Harvard Medical School, where he is the Alice and Rodman W. Moorhead III Professor of Neurobiology. By recording the activity of individual neurons in monkey trained to perform carefully engineered visual tasks, Maunsell has shown that neural signals throughout much of visual cortex are profoundly affected by attention. His recent work has revealed that this modulation by attention is greatly influenced by normalization mechanisms that exist at all levels of sensory processing.
Maunsell's contributions have been recognized by many awards and honors, including election to the American Association for the Advancement of Science. His research has been funded by the National Institutes of Health, the Howard Hughes Medical Institute and the Office of Naval Research. Maunsell has served on many panels and editorial boards, and has been a handling editor for Vision Research and Visual Neuroscience. He currently serves as Section Head for Sensory Systems for the Faculty of 1000 and Editor-in-Chief for The Journal of Neuroscience.
" No matter how hard we focus on a task, we cannot prevent our attention from wandering. By recording simultaneously from dozens of neurons in visual cerebral cortex, it is now possible to obtain a nearly-instantaneous measure of how visual attention is allocated. This approach is providing new insights into the mechanisms that control attention to locations and features, and how short-term drifts in attention affect behavioral performance."
K2. Probing Visual Processing Outside of Conscious Awareness
Hours: 05:00 PM ~ 06:30 PM, July 14, Saturday
Keynote Lecture, Premier Ballroom C
Speaker: Randolph Blake, Centennial Professor of Psychology/Opthalmology at Vanderbilt University
                 and Professor of Brain & Cognitive Sciences at SNU
K2 Randolph Blake
Blake’s influential work artfully blends psychophysics, comparative psychology, neural modeling and brain imaging to study important aspects of perception including binocular vision, motion perception, visual grouping, multisensory integration and synesthesia. Besides advancing our understanding of perception and its neural bases, his work bears on clinical conditions including autism and schizophrenia.
Born December 22, 1945, Dallas Texas; BA University of Texas, Arlington, 1967; Ph.D. Vanderbilt University, 1972; NIHM Postdoctoral Fellow, Baylor College of Medicine, 1972-74; Assistant to Full Professor, Northwestern University, 1974-1987; Professor of Psychology/Kennedy Center Fellow, Vanderbilt University, 1987–2001; Centennial Professor, Vanderbilt University, 2001–present. Elected Fellow, American Association for the Advancement of Science, 1987; Elected Fellow, American Psychological Association, 1990; Fellow, Japan Society for Promotion of Science, 1992; William Evans Professorship, Otago University, 1995; Elected Fellow, Society of Experimental Psychologists, 2005; Elected Fellow, American Academy of Arts and Science, 2006; Earl Sutherland Award, 2000; American Psychological Association, Early Career Award, 1977; NIH Career Development Award, 1978-83; Distinguished Alumni Award, University of Texas, Arlington, 2002; Distinguished Faculty Award, Vanderbilt University, 2002; Ig Nobel Prize, AIR/Harvard, 2006; Jefferson Award, Vanderbilt University, 2008; Elected Fellow, Association for Research in Vision and Ophthalmology. 2010; Foreign Scholar, World Class University Initiative, South Korea, 2010-12; Elected Member, National Academy of Sciences, 2012.
During his career spanning close to four decades, Randolph Blake has made lasting contributions, empirical and theoretical, to our understanding of visual perception. During his early career, Blake published a series of fascinating papers on vision in the cat, at that time the species of choice in neurophysiological studies of mammalian vision. His later work on motion perception established clear links between binocular stereopsis and 3D structure from motion, culminating in a highly original neural model of kinetic depth. Most notably, Blake has intensively studied human binocular vision, publishing landmark papers on binocular summation, stereopsis and binocular rivalry. His Psychological Review paper on rivalry, the most widely cited theoretical paper on that topic, stimulated an explosion of interest in rivalry within cognitive neuroscience and neurophysiology. Blake is the acknowledged expert on rivalry and perceptual bistability, as evidenced by his numerous invited chapters and edited volume. Blake has also devised clever, revealing “psychoanatomical” strategies for identifying neural sites of action within human vision, and he now supplements those strategies with innovative studies using brain imaging. Blake’s recent psychophysical and brain imaging work on perception of biological motion has sparked keen interest in that topic, and his innovative studies of synesthesia have confirmed the perceptual reality of this beguiling phenomenon. Blake has published over 250 articles in major psychology and neuroscience journals (h-index = 58), including 14 in the Nature journals, 9 in Science and 4 in PNAS; he has authored 25 chapters in edited volumes, and he was co-editor of Binocular Rivalry (MIT Press, 2005), the definitive source on this popular phenomenon. His research has been funded by grants from the National Institutes of Health and/or the National Science Foundation. During his career Blake has supervised 45 doctoral and postdoctoral students, many who have assumed successful research careers at universities and health science centers. He is active in many scientific organizations and in the public promotion of science education.
" Visual awareness seems to occupy center stage in our perceptual world, but is that just an illusion? To rephrase that question in a tractable form, what aspects of visual processing transpire outside of awareness? Binocular rivalry – fluctuations in perceptual dominance between conflicting visual stimuli -- affords one useful tool for answering that question, and this talk highlights some surprising discoveries that have been made using that tool."
K3. Feature-based Attention in Health and Disease
Hours: 05:00 PM ~ 06:30 PM, July 15, Sunday
Keynote Lecture, Premier Ballroom C
Speaker: Jason Mattingley, Foundation Chair in Cognitive Neuroscience of the Queensland Brain Institute
                 and the School of Psychology at the University of Queensland
K3 Jason Mattingley
Professor Jason Mattingley is Foundation Chair in Cognitive Neuroscience at The University of Queensland, where he holds a joint appointment between the Queensland Brain Institute and School of Psychology.
He received his PhD in neuropsychology from Monash University in 1994, and subsequently spent several years as a post-doctoral research fellow in Cambridge, England, where he was also elected a Fellow of King’s College. His research spans the broad field of cognitive neuroscience, with particular emphasis on mechanisms underlying visual perception, selective attention and motor control. His research team employs brain imaging and brain stimulation techniques to investigate various aspects of cognition in healthy individuals and in patients with neuropsychological impairments arising from brain injury.
He has published more than 150 articles in scholarly journals and books, including numerous papers in Nature, Science and Nature Neuroscience. His work has received more than 6,000 citations (h-index = 44). Professor Mattingley currently sits on the editorial boards of several international journals, including Brain & Cognition, Cognitive Neuroscience, Cortex, and Neuropsychologia. His research is funded by grants from both the Australian Research Council and the National Health and Medical Research Council. In 2012 he was awarded a prestigious Australian Research Council Laureate Fellowship. Professor Mattingley has received Early Career Awards from the Academy of Social Sciences in Australia and the Australian Psychological Society. In 2007 he was elected a Fellow of the Academy of Social Sciences in Australia. He currently sits on the Australian Academy of Science’s National Committee for Brain and Mind.
Professor Mattingley has supervised more than 40 graduate students and post-doctoral research fellows, many of whom now occupy senior faculty positions in Australia and Europe. He has made a sustained contribution to promoting science in the community, and is a founding member of The University of Queensland’s Science of Learning Centre.
" Mechanisms of attention are crucial for prioritizing sensory inputs that are currently relevant for guiding behavior. Much recent work has focused on how the human visual system selects subsets of stimuli based upon elementary features such as color. I will review recent work in which we have used novel behavioral tasks, combined with non-invasive imaging and stimulation techniques, to investigate feature-based selection processes in the healthy brain and in patients with central and peripheral visual dysfunction."
Symposia (S1~S6)
Each of the 6 symposia consists of a set of thematically focused oral presentations on a particular topic, with an organizer promoting active discussion and integration. Two symposia will be held for each day, one in the first 2 hours of the morning session and the other after poster sessions in the afternoon.
S1. Seeing Biological Motion Through Different Eyes
Hours: 09:00 AM ~ 11:00 AM, July 13, Friday
Symposium Session, Room 113, 114
Individual differences in the perception of biological motion
Ian Thornton
Swansea University, UK
The temporal aspect of neural activities underlying the perception of biological motion
in infants, children, adults and patients with
Masahiro Hirai
Institute for Developmental Research, Aichi Human service Center, Japan
Perception of biological motion in schizophrenia and obsessive-compulsive disorder
Jejoong Kim
Duksung Women’s University, Korea
Experience dependent differences in brain mechanisms of action observation:
From watching dance to CCTV surveillance
Frank Pollick
University of Glasgow, UK
TBA(To be announced)
Songjoo Oh
Seoul National University, Korea (Organizer)
"Our ability to perceive the actions of others is crucial for survival. Surprisingly, recent evidence suggests that this ability can vary quite considerably from individual to individual. In this symposium we will explore the nature and development of biological motion processing ability in the normal population, in clinical settings and as a function of domain-specific expertise."
S2. The Brain in Action
Hours: 02:30 PM ~ 04:30 PM, July 13, Friday
Symposium Session, Room 113, 114
The contribution of form and motion to the perception of human actions
James C. Thompson
George Mason University, USA
Body Movements: From Dots to Bots
Ayse Pinar Saygin
Double dissociation between the extrastriate body area and the posterior superior temporal sulcus
during biological motion perception: converging evidence from TMS and fMRI
Joris Vangeneugden
Italian Institute of Technology, Italy
BIDCM, Harvard, USA (Organizer)
On the (in)dependence of visual cues and cortical regions for judging trustworthiness and
sex from faces: TMS, behavioural and human lesion evidence
 Anthony Atkinson
Durham University, UK
"The perception of acting conspecifics engages a number of brain regions. Typically pSTS counts as the protagonist, but also the premotor cortex and areas co-activated by static bodies (EBA) and faces (OFA/FFA) light up. Thompson will talk about a parsimonious conceptual dichotomy (form vs. motion) using fMRI in humans, supplemented with fMRI data both from humans and macaque monkeys by Orban. The other talks all employ TMS over pSTS and a stimulation focus on premotor (Sayin), EBA (Vangeneugden) or OFA (Atkinson), all aiming at a better understanding of the neural underpinnings of the action perception network."
S3. Adaptation and Aftereffects
Hours: 09:00 AM ~ 11:00 AM, July 14, Saturday
Symposium Session, Room 113, 114
The serial dependence of visual perception
David Whitney
UC Berkeley, USA
Colorfulness perception adapting to natural scenes
Yoko Mizokami
Chiba University, Japan
Misbinding of color and motion in human V2 revealed by color-contingent motion adaptation
Fang Fang
Peking University, China
The tilt aftereffect and position-shift illusions
Ikuya Murakami
Tokyo University, Japan (Organizer)
Adaptive coding of the input: Functional benefits from adaptation to motion,
tilt and brightness variation
Arni Kristjansson
U Iceland, Iceland (Organizer)
"There are many well-known aftereffects in vision thought to reflect how the visual system adapts to the input statistics in the environment. Such aftereffects may therefore be no mere curiosities but may instead reflect strategic gain modulations and changes of responding on behalf of the visual system. The symposium will bring together speakers who have investigated such adaptation, with the aim of uncovering its' functional benefits."
S4. Mechanisms of Motion Perception
Hours: 02:30 PM ~ 04:30 PM, July 14, Saturday
Symposium Session, Room 113, 114
Motion detection based on recurrent network dynamics
Bart Krekelberg
Rutgers University, USA
Hierarchy of direction-tuned motion adaptation in human visual cortex
Sang-Hun Lee
Seoul National University, Korea
Spatial processing of visual motion
Shin’ya Nishida
NTT Communication Science Laboratories, Japan
Optimal signal integration across spatiotemporal frequency channels in visual speed perception
Alan Stocker
University of Pennsylvania, USA
Perceptual and neural consequences of rapid motion adaptation
Duje Tadin
University of Rochester, USA (Organizer)
"Motion perception is arguably the best understood visual sub-modality, largely because of longstanding research focus using a range of converging methodological approaches. This symposium will present recent advances in this active field of research. Talks will report results from psychophysics, neurophysiology, computational modeling and neuroimaging."
S5. New Perspectives on Ecological Optics
Hours: 09:00 AM ~ 11:00 AM, July 15, Sunday
Symposium Session, Room 113, 114
Accuracy of walking direction with limited or no visual feedback
Jeffrey Saunders
Hong Kong University
Shifting the perspective on biological movement perception
Zsolt Palatinus
University of Connecticut, USA
Dynamic invariants in walking though an aperture while holding a tray with two hands
Endre Kadar
University of Portsmouth, UK
Formal Modeling of Affordance in Human-included Systems
Namhun Kim
Ulsan National Univ. of Science and Technology, Korea
Dynamic occlusion deficiency in patients with Alzheimer’s disease
Nam-Gyoon Kim
Keimyung University, Korea
"This symposium will provide a forum in which participants explore both the successes and the future challenges posed by “ecological optics”. Participants will examine the contributions of Gibson's theory of ecological optics to current research efforts as they explore the ongoing challenges posed by such key Gibsonian concepts as "affordance" and "optical invariants," as well as the role of vision in controlling movement, Gibson's paradigmatic example."
S6. Across the Surface of Conscious Visual Awareness
Hours: 02:30 PM ~ 04:30 PM, July 15, Sunday
Symposium Session, Room 113, 114
Attention and Awareness
Sheng He
University of Minnesota, USA
Neural representation in the apparent motion path
Won Mok Shim
Dartmouth College, USA
Using visual consciousness to explore mental imagery and visual working memory
Joel Pearson
University of New South Wales, Australia
Visual awareness modulated by conditioned fear during bistable perception
Chai-Youn Kim
Korea University, Korea
Visual consciousness tracked with direct intracranial recording from early and
high-level visual cortices in humans and monkeys
Naotsugu Tsuchiya
Monash University, Australia; Japan Science and Technology Agency, Japan
"We will present recent studies exploiting various paradigmatic phenomena for manipulating conscious visual awareness, which includes bistable perception, crowding, and continuous flash suppression. The symposium will further explore factors influencing our becoming consciously aware of visual stimuli; attention, imagery, emotion, and learning will be considered. The neural correlates of conscious visual awareness will also be discussed."
Oral Schedule
O1. Eye & Brain
Hours: 09:00 AM ~ 11:00 AM, July 13, Friday
Oral Session, Room 116, 117
09:00 am O1-1
Decomposition of BOLD activity into tuned and untuned components reveals
cohabitation of stimulus and choice information in V1
Kyoung whan Choe
09:20 am O1-2
Suppression of spontaneous activity before visual response in the
primate V1 neurons during a visually-guided saccade task
Choongkil Lee
10:00 am O1-3
Action word related to walk heard by the ears activates visual cortex and superior
temporal gyrus: An fMRI study
Naoyuki Osaka
10:20 am O1-4
The contributions of the ON and OFF gain difference to the contextual effect in macaque
monkey V1
Chun-I Yeh
10:40 am O1-5
The correlation between subjective and objective visual function test in optic neuropathy
Ungsoo Kim
O2. Attention
Hours: 14:30 pm – 16:30 pm, July 13, Friday
Oral Session, Room 116, 117
14:30 pm O2-1
Decoupling orientation specificity from perceptual learning in pmblyopic vision
Cong Yu
14:50 pm O2-2
Expmining Vision and Attention in Sports Performance Using a Gaze-Contingent Paradigm
Donghyun Ryu
15:10 pm O2-3
Temporal order of attentional disengagement and reengagement:
estimation with steady-state visual evoked potential
Satoshi Shioiri
15:30 pm O2-4
Selective attention modulates the nonlinear interaction between stimuli,
YeeJoon Kim
15:50 pm O2-5
Tracking location and features of objects within visual working memory
Michael Patterson
16:10 pm O2-6
Predicting Performance in Natural Scene Searches
Matthew Asher
O3. Grouping
Hours: 09:00 AM ~ 11:00 AM, July 14, Saturday
Oral Session, Room 116, 117
09:00 am O3-1
Large-scale contextual effects in early human visual cortex
Sung Jun Joo
09:20 am O3-2
Asynchrony detection in amblyopes
Pi-Chun Huang
09:40 am O3-3
Functional architecture of noise correlations in human early visual cortex
and its relationship with coherent spontaneous activity,
Jungwon Ryu
10:00 am O3-4
Two types of crowding effects revealed by word inversion experiments
Chien-Chung Chen
10:20 am O3-5
The effects of segmentation and spatial geometry on the tilt illusion
Cheng Qiu
10:40 am O3-6
Contextual influence on perceptual judgment is independent of the eye of
origin of the contextual inputs: implications for extra-striate
Zhai Fangwen
O4. Form & Depth
Hours: 14:30 pm – 16:30 pm, July 14, Saturday
Oral Session, Room 116, 117
14:30 pm O4-1
The Visibility of Temporal Artifacts in Stereo 3D Displays
Joohwan Kim
14:50 pm O4-2
Centre-surround interactions in the aging system:
effects of centre-surround contrast and stimulus duration
Allison McKendrick
15:10 pm O4-3
Perceived blur is integrated locally in natural images,
Christopher Taylor
15:30 pm O4-4
Medial Axis for the Cortical Representation of 3D Shape
Wei Qiu
15:50 pm O4-5
How does binocular disparity affect the impressions in viewing stereogrpms?
Makoto Ichikawa
16:10 pm O4-6
Perception of border ownership by multiple Gestalt factors
Shohei Matsuoka
O5. Object & Face
Hours: 09:00 AM ~ 11:00 AM, July 15, Sunday
Oral Session, Room 116, 117
09:00 am O5-1
Cognitive functions influence lightness perception
Suncica Zdravkovic
09:20 am O5-2
Mona Lisa effect of eyes and face
Takao Sato
09:40 am O5-3
Dissociating Face Identity and Facial Expression processing via Visual Adaptation
Hong Xu
10:00 am O5-4
Do kids see what adults see despite a transient disadvantage?
Sheila Crewther
10:20 am O5-5
When the world changes in your hands: similarity ratings of objects morphing
during active exploration
Haemy Lee
10:40 am O5-6
Mapping the other-race-effect in face recognition using a three-experiment test battery
BoRa Kim
O6. Motion
Hours: 14:30 pm – 16:30 pm, July 15, Sunday
Oral Session, Room 116, 117
14:30 pm O6-1
Perceived timing of different features at surface formation
Daniel Linares
14:50 pm O6-2
Relationship between orientation- and direction-selective responses in
the human visual cortex
Sang Wook Hong
15:10 pm O6-3
Hic-et-nunc (here-and-now) encoding of a moving target for its saccadic foveation
Laurent Goffart
15:30 pm O6-4
Visual perception of object motion during self-motion does not depend on
heading perception
Diederick C. Niehorster
15:50 pm O6-5
The relationship between pursuit eye movements and perception during binocular rivalry
Laila Hugrass
16:10 pm O6-6
Curved apparent motion initiated by a causal launch
Sung-Ho Kim
Poster Schedule
P1. Action & Virtual Environment
       Color & Lightness
       Multisensory Perception
       Form & Depth
Hours: 11:30 pm – 12:30 pm, July 13, Friday
Poster Session, Lobby 2F
The effect of convergence training on visual discomfort in 3D TV viewing
Hyun Min Jeon
Action makes it clear: Motor capability enhances visual sensitivity in distant space
Jeongho Park
Individual differences in chromostereopsis under natural viewing conditions
Takefumi Hayashi
Neural correlates of fading illusion revealed in responses of V1 neurons
Kohei Kurihara
Effect of luminance contrast on the color selective responses in the inferior temporal cortex
neurons of the macaque monkey
Tomoyuki Namima
The correlation in appearance between gold and metallic gloss
Tomohisa Matsumoto
Modern Display Technology in Vision Science: Assessment of OLED and LCD Monitors
Tobias Elze
The effect of spatial frequency, color and width of interval on chromatic induction
Cha Hannim
Relationship between color shifts in Land__s two-color method and higher- and
lower-level visual information
Saki Iwaida
The Association between Colors and Emotions
Chen Yen-Yu
Visual function and neurotoxic symptoms related to exposure to organic solvents
Ingrid Jimenez Barbosa
Different double-pulse distinguishability among the luminance opponency, the red-green opponency,
and the blue-yellow opponency
Lin Shi
Color induction from surround color under interocular suppression
Ichiro Kuriki
Relationship between colorfulness adaptation and spatial frequency components in natural image
Shun Sakaibara
Categorical color perception of LED illuminant color for deuteranomal
Saeko Oishi
The effect of visual stimuli of LED lighting by color temperature and illuminance control on attention
and meditation level of mind
Chan-Su Lee
Pseudo-Haptics using motion in depth stimulus and second order motion stimulus
Shuichi Sato
The Effect of Background Music on Working Memory
Ding-Hao Liu
Horizontal vertical illusion by touch
Yoshinari Kinoshita
The relation of eye and hand movement during multimodal recall memory
Eun-Sol Kim
A study on stereoanomalies: comparison of upper and lower visual field
Masahiro Ishiia
Upper-lower asymmetry in slant perception and natural scene statistics
Makoto Inagami
The difference between the perceived depth of shapes with and without head movement
Aya Shiraiwa
Neural representation of gloss in the macaque inferior temporal cortex
Akiko Nishio
Filling-in the blind spot with the average direction
Sang-Ah Yoo
Influence of depth from luminance contrast on vergence eye movements
Akinori Hiratani
Localizing regions activated by surface gloss in macaque visual cortex by fMRI
Gouki Okazawa
Supranormal orientation selectivity of visual neurons in orientation-restricted animals
Kota S. Sasaki
Banding detection exceeds spatial frequency limit of the visual system by single frequency grating
and jitter
Koichiro Shinohara
Axis orientation effects on interaction between color-selective symmetry detectors
Chia-Ching Wu
Mahjong tile illusion: Illusory shape perception induced by object surface texture
Ryosuke Niimi
Response of human visual system to paranormal stimuli appearing in three-dimensional display
Jisoo Hong
P2. Attention & Learning
       Object, Face & Body
Hours: 11:30 pm – 12:30 pm, July 14, Saturday
Poster Session, Lobby 2F
Visual short-term memory lacks sensitivity to stereoscopic depth changes but is much sensitive to
monocular depth changes
Kang Hae-In
Effects of color preview history on inter-trial inhibition of selective attention
Eunsam Shin
Visibility modulates the effect of spatial attention
Ye Ran Jung
What is special about action video games for training visual cognition?
Adam Oei
Retrospective perceptual distortion of position representation does not lead to delayed localization
Ricky K. C. Au
Redundancy effects on Stroop interference
Ji Young Lee
Encoding of graded changes in validity of spatial priors in human visual cortex
Yuko Hara
Applications of the Magnocellular Advantage Model: Developmental Aspects of
Dorsal Stream Processing
Melanie Murphy
Spatial characteristics of visual attention estimated by SSVEP
Hajime Honjo
Salient local targets receive higher interference from collinear global distractors.
Ming-Chun Hua
Attentional control setting did not alter the interference from global collinear distractor in
visual search
Wan-Chen Chang
Location word cues__ effect on location discrimination task: cross-modal study
Satoko Ohtsuka
Noise Effect to Cross-Modality Stop Signal Task in Patients with Attention-Deficit /
Hyperactivity Disorder
Hisn-Wei Wu
EEG Analysis on Story Change in TV Drama
Chung-Yeon Lee
Dual-bound model and the role of time bound in perceptual decision making
Daeseob Lim
Individual Differences in Dynamic Criterion Shifts during Perceptual Decision Making
Issac Rhim
Temporal and featural separation of memory items play little role for VSTM-based change detection
Dae-Gyu Kim
The effect of item repetition on item-context association depends on the prior exposure of items
Hongmi Lee
Searching for Multiple Targets using the iPad
Ian Thornton
Aging effects on the visual scanning of emotional faces
Suzane Vassallo
Deficits on preference but not attention in patients with depression: Evidence from gaze cue
Li Jingling
Emotional contents of faces are not only determined by visual characteristics of facial features alone
but also by what the features do stand for
Joo-Seok Hyun, Ph.D.
Love priming and perception bias
Hong Im Shin
Comparison between normal people and schizophrenic patients on face recognition
Yl-Woo Lee
Electrophysiological correlates of conscious and unconscious processing of emotional faces in
individuals with high and low autistic traits
Svjetlana Vukusic
An amplification of feedback from facial muscles strengthened sympathetic activations to
emotional facial cues
Younbyoung Chae
Comparing the other-race-effect and congenital Prosopagnosia using a three-experiment test battery
Janina Esins
Discrimination of facial expressions in patients with Parkinson's disease
Chia-Yao Lin
In-group advantage in negative facial expressions
Li-Chuan Hsu
Influence of spatial frequency information on face gender with different expressions
kuei-an li
Influence of emotional context on memory: Déjà-vu made me hesitated
Guei Gen Tsai
Similar dimensions underlie emotional and conversational expressions in Korean and German
cultural contexts
Ahyoung Shin
The KU facial expression database: a validated database of emotional and conversational expressions
Haenah Lee
Spatial frequency characteristics of Chinese character recognition in different complexity categories
On-Ting Lo
Processing affordance information from invisible tool images
Shinho Cho
What gives a face its race?
Wonmo Jung
P3. Eye & Brain
       Grouping & Perceptual organization
       Object & Biological Motion
       Perception of Art
Hours: 11:30 pm – 12:30 pm, July 15, Sunday
Poster Session, Lobby 2F
Ophthalmologic factors influencing asthenopia with watching 3D displays
Sungwook Wee
Brain activity correlated with visual discomfort during stereoscopic depth perception
Hanmo Kang
Differences in EEG signals between the 3D and 2.5D Motion Pictures
Dal-Young Kim
Binocular Visual Acuity in Exotropia
Yang Heekyung
Temporal interactions between binocular inputs in visual evoked-potentials
Sunkyue Kim
A method to estimate the pupil center from eye image
Hyuma Morita
On prototyping a visual prosthesis system with artificial retina and optic nerve based on
arrayed microfibers
Jian Hong, Chen
Eye position distribution depending on head orientation in natural scene viewing
Ryoichi Nakashima
Roles of subthreshold LFP induced by receptive field surround for response modulation in monkey V1
Kayeon Kim
Crossmodal perceptual grouping modulates subjective causality between action and outcome
Takahiro Kawabe
Individual differences in the perception of biological motion and fragmented figures are
not correlated
Eunice L Jung
Dynamics of unconscious contextual effects in orientation processing
Isabelle Mareschal
The cross-modal double flash illusion cannot be explained by interactions between primary sensory
Warrick Roseboom
Perceived 3D shape from motion for small and large perspective changes
Young Lim Lee
Neural substrates of interval timing in the human brain
Hansem Sohn
Why is it difficult to see moving objects in the dusk? ? Visual motion priming reveals two motion
mechanisms functioning under mesopic vision
Sanae Yoshimoto
Examining neural representation of bi-directional motions with directional performance in
transparency perception
Osamu Watanabe
Failure to extract velocity information from contours induces the footsteps illusion
Tsubasa Tano
Two and four stroke apparent motions can induce self-motion perception
Shinji Nakamura
Detection of focal points of hierarchical motion using point-light display
Reiko Yakushijin
Perception of emotion on object movement
Moritaka Kouroki
Center/surround motion interactions measured using a nulling procedure
Soo Hyun Park
Pre-Existing Brain States Predict Aesthetic Judgments
Po-Jang (Brown) Hsieh
Creativity in Drawing: The Role of Visual Perception in Postural Changes
Miho Nishizaki
The "perceptual novelty" and the education effect; a neuroaesthetic study
Eunae Lee
Eye-movement of observers viewing implied motion in abstract paintings
Ji-Eun, Kim
Triadic Perception: The Alignment of Three (or More) Visual Cues Allows for the Inference of
3D Depth in a 2D Picture
Norman D. Cook