Adults fooled by visual illusion, but not kids
Geplaatst op 24 november 2009 - 00:01
Sometimes seeing means deceiving before believing, depending on your age. Children and adults size up objects differently, giving youngsters protection against a visual illusion that bedevils their elders, a new study suggests.
This unusual triumph of kids over grown-ups suggests that the brainís capacity to consider the context of visual scenes, and not just focus on parts of scenes, develops slowly, say psychologist Martin Doherty of the University of Stirling in Scotland and his colleagues. Even at age 10, children lack adultsí attunement to visual context, Dohertyís team concludes in a paper published online November 12 in Developmental Science.
"Invisible Pink Unicorns are beings of great spiritual power. We know this because they are capable of being invisible and pink at the same time. Like all religions, the Faith of the Invisible Pink Unicorns is based upon both logic and faith. We have faith that they are pink; we logically know that they are invisible because we can't see them."
0 gebruiker(s) lezen dit onderwerp
0 leden, 0 bezoekers, 0 anonieme gebruikers
- Hier ook uw vacature? 06-14
- Monogrammenkunde? 00:35
- n2 orbitalen help 04-12 3
- Bob's your uncle 04-12 2
- kortsluitberekening - LV 04-12
- Dynamo MP3 speler 04-12 2
- kan iemand helpen met het opl... 04-12 12
- Zouten als grondstof voor kun... 04-12 3
- Formule van Cramer 04-12 2
- Onderzoek digitaal of traditi... 04-12
- Geldt A=P-1AP? 04-12 1