Attention: Selection, Awareness, and Control : a Tribute to Donald Broadbent
Donald Eric Broadbent, Alan David Baddeley, Laurence Krantz
Oxford University Press, Incorporated, 1993 - 436 páginas
Through the course of his long and distinguished career, Donald Broadbent has made major and lasting contributions to the field of applied psychology. This book brings together many other leaders in the field who describe the impact of Broadbent's work on their own investigations and how his insights have resulted in the successful scientific endeavors of other researchers. Broadbent's immensely important and varied body of work on attentional control of complex tasks, conscious awareness, stress, and the influences attention and selection have upon perceptual processes is paid detailed tribute. The book is a collection of authoritative, informative reviews as well as an homage to one of the most significant researchers in experimental psychology. It will be of great interest to researchers and students in applied psychology, including those specializing in information processing, human-computer interactions, and industrial/organizational psychology.
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ability activation analysis arousal auditory automatic awareness Baddeley behaviour bigrams blindsight brain changes cognitive Cognitive Psychology complex conjunction consciousness correlation detection disruption dividing attention Donald Broadbent effects emotion encoding episodic memory Erlbaum evidence example Experimental Psychology experiments factors fatigue filter fixation flanker frontal frontal lobe function goal Hockey human hypothesis impaired implicit implicit learning implicit memory individual differences influenza information-processing interaction IQ-test score irrelevant speech Journal of Experimental learning measures memory modulation mood motor moving msec non-targets normal object file observed operations parietal lobe patients pattern performance post-viral fatigue syndrome practice predicted presented Press processing Psychophysics Rabbitt response retrieval saccade sampling Sanders Schacter selection selective attention semantic Shallice showed signal SIML skills spatial stationary stimuli strategy stress studies subjects suggest target task theory tion Treisman Tulving visual search words