Latest Visual perception Stories
Two psychologists recently demonstrated that a sense of fear and impending danger can change our spatial perception of an approaching object.
According to a new study commissioned by the Wellcome Trust, when we try to keep an image we’ve just seen in our memory, we can blind ourselves to the things we are actually looking at.
A new study led by Professor Paul Martin of The Vision Centre and The University of Sydney has determined that in congenital or inherited color blindness, the vision cells, or cone cells, are responsible for the condition rather than unusual biological wiring that exists between the eye and brain.
Scientists have finally confirmed what most have already known for generations and generations, men and women see things differently.
Researchers have developed an artificial retina with the ability to restore normal vision based on its work on deciphering the retina’s neural code for brain communication.
Charles Shidlofsky, O.D, FCOVD discusses National Children's Vision and Learning Month Plano, Texas (PRWEB) August 09, 2012 As families get ready
You're headed out the door and you realize you don't have your car keys.
When grabbing a coffee mug out of a cluttered cabinet or choosing a pen to quickly sign a document, what brain processes guide your choices?
Barrow Neurological Institute researchers Jorge Otero-Millan, Stephen Macknik, and Susana Martinez-Conde share the recent cover of the Journal of Neuroscience in a compelling study into why illusions trick our brains.
- A serpent whose bite was fabled to produce intense thirst.