Cognitive effects on visually induced body motion in children

Jean Claude Lepecq, I. Giannopulu, P. M. Baudonniere

Research output: Contribution to journalArticleResearchpeer-review

42 Citations (Scopus)

Abstract

Cognitive effects on linear sagittal vection in children were investigated. Forty children (7 and 11 years old) were exposed to a bilateral backward optical flow in a single physical condition (seated in a stationary armchair) but in two contrasted cognitive conditions. In one cognitive condition, the children were precisely informed that the armchair could move. In the other, they were informed that the armchair could not move. In each age group, half the children were assigned to one cognitive condition, the other half to the other condition. The results indicate that knowledge about the plausibility of a physical displacement does not affect the probability of obtaining vection. However, at both ages, the latencies for reporting vection were shorter when the physical displacement was known to be possible than when it was known to be impossible. The present results indicate that exclusively cognitive factors do not affect vection occurrence but can modulate latencies for reporting vection.

Original languageEnglish
Pages (from-to)435-449
Number of pages15
JournalPerception
Volume24
Issue number4
DOIs
Publication statusPublished - 1995
Externally publishedYes

Fingerprint

Optical flows
Age Factors
Age Groups

Cite this

Lepecq, Jean Claude ; Giannopulu, I. ; Baudonniere, P. M. / Cognitive effects on visually induced body motion in children. In: Perception. 1995 ; Vol. 24, No. 4. pp. 435-449.
@article{3733dcf120214c3d8082094aaeecc6a8,
title = "Cognitive effects on visually induced body motion in children",
abstract = "Cognitive effects on linear sagittal vection in children were investigated. Forty children (7 and 11 years old) were exposed to a bilateral backward optical flow in a single physical condition (seated in a stationary armchair) but in two contrasted cognitive conditions. In one cognitive condition, the children were precisely informed that the armchair could move. In the other, they were informed that the armchair could not move. In each age group, half the children were assigned to one cognitive condition, the other half to the other condition. The results indicate that knowledge about the plausibility of a physical displacement does not affect the probability of obtaining vection. However, at both ages, the latencies for reporting vection were shorter when the physical displacement was known to be possible than when it was known to be impossible. The present results indicate that exclusively cognitive factors do not affect vection occurrence but can modulate latencies for reporting vection.",
author = "Lepecq, {Jean Claude} and I. Giannopulu and Baudonniere, {P. M.}",
year = "1995",
doi = "10.1068/p240435",
language = "English",
volume = "24",
pages = "435--449",
journal = "Perception",
issn = "0301-0066",
publisher = "SAGE Publications Sage UK: London, England",
number = "4",

}

Cognitive effects on visually induced body motion in children. / Lepecq, Jean Claude; Giannopulu, I.; Baudonniere, P. M.

In: Perception, Vol. 24, No. 4, 1995, p. 435-449.

Research output: Contribution to journalArticleResearchpeer-review

TY - JOUR

T1 - Cognitive effects on visually induced body motion in children

AU - Lepecq, Jean Claude

AU - Giannopulu, I.

AU - Baudonniere, P. M.

PY - 1995

Y1 - 1995

N2 - Cognitive effects on linear sagittal vection in children were investigated. Forty children (7 and 11 years old) were exposed to a bilateral backward optical flow in a single physical condition (seated in a stationary armchair) but in two contrasted cognitive conditions. In one cognitive condition, the children were precisely informed that the armchair could move. In the other, they were informed that the armchair could not move. In each age group, half the children were assigned to one cognitive condition, the other half to the other condition. The results indicate that knowledge about the plausibility of a physical displacement does not affect the probability of obtaining vection. However, at both ages, the latencies for reporting vection were shorter when the physical displacement was known to be possible than when it was known to be impossible. The present results indicate that exclusively cognitive factors do not affect vection occurrence but can modulate latencies for reporting vection.

AB - Cognitive effects on linear sagittal vection in children were investigated. Forty children (7 and 11 years old) were exposed to a bilateral backward optical flow in a single physical condition (seated in a stationary armchair) but in two contrasted cognitive conditions. In one cognitive condition, the children were precisely informed that the armchair could move. In the other, they were informed that the armchair could not move. In each age group, half the children were assigned to one cognitive condition, the other half to the other condition. The results indicate that knowledge about the plausibility of a physical displacement does not affect the probability of obtaining vection. However, at both ages, the latencies for reporting vection were shorter when the physical displacement was known to be possible than when it was known to be impossible. The present results indicate that exclusively cognitive factors do not affect vection occurrence but can modulate latencies for reporting vection.

UR - http://www.scopus.com/inward/record.url?scp=0029200394&partnerID=8YFLogxK

U2 - 10.1068/p240435

DO - 10.1068/p240435

M3 - Article

VL - 24

SP - 435

EP - 449

JO - Perception

JF - Perception

SN - 0301-0066

IS - 4

ER -