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  1. Edgar Chan, Oliver Baumann, Mark A. Bellgrove & Jason B. Mattingley (2013). Reference Frames in Allocentric Representations Are Invariant Across Static and Active Encoding. Frontiers in Psychology 4 (565):1-7.
    An influential model of spatial memory – the so-called reference systems account – proposes that relationships between objects are biased by salient axes (“frames of reference”) provided by environmental cues, such as the geometry of a room. In this study, we sought to examine the extent to which a salient environmental feature influences the formation of spatial memories when learning occurs via a single, static viewpoint and via active navigation, where information has to be integrated across multiple viewpoints. In our (...)
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  2. Anina N. Rich & Jason B. Mattingley (2013). The Role of Attention in Synesthesia. In Julia Simner & Edward Hubbard (eds.), Oxford Handbook of Synesthesia. Oxford University Press. 265.
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  3. Pascal Molenberghs, Martin V. Sale & Jason B. Mattingley (2012). Is There a Critical Lesion Site for Unilateral Spatial Neglect? A Meta-Analysis Using Activation Likelihood Estimation. Frontiers in Human Neuroscience 6:78-78.
    The critical lesion site responsible for the syndrome of unilateral spatial neglect has been debated for more than a decade. Here we performed an activation likelihood estimation (ALE) to provide for the first time an objective quantitative index of the consistency of lesion sites across anatomical group studies of spatial neglect. The analysis revealed several distinct regions in which damage has consistently been associated with spatial neglect symptoms. Lesioned clusters were located in several cortical and subcortical regions of the right (...)
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  4. Ranmalee Eramudugolla, Marc R. Kamke, Salvador Soto-Faraco & Jason B. Mattingley (2011). Perceptual Load Influences Auditory Space Perception in the Ventriloquist Aftereffect. Cognition 118 (1):62-74.
    A period of exposure to trains of simultaneous but spatially offset auditory and visual stimuli can induce a temporary shift in the perception of sound location. This phenomenon, known as the 'ventriloquist aftereffect', reflects a realignment of auditory and visual spatial representations such that they approach perceptual alignment despite their physical spatial discordance. Such dynamic changes to sensory representations are likely to underlie the brain's ability to accommodate inter-sensory discordance produced by sensory errors (particularly in sound localization) and variability in (...)
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  5. Anina N. Rich & Jason B. Mattingley (2010). Out of Sight, Out of Mind: The Attentional Blink Can Eliminate Synaesthetic Colours. Cognition 114 (3):320-328.
    Mechanisms of selective attention exert a powerful influence on visual perception. We examined whether attentional selection is necessary for generation of the vivid colours experienced by individuals with grapheme-colour synaesthesia. Twelve synaesthetes and matched controls viewed rapid serial displays of nonsense characters within which were embedded an oriented grating (T1) and a letter-prime (T2), forming a modified attentional blink (AB) task. At the end of the stream a coloured probe appeared that was either congruent or incongruent with the synaesthetic colour (...)
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  6. Andrea M. Loftus, Michael E. R. Nicholls, Jason B. Mattingley & John L. Bradshaw (2008). Left to Right: Representational Biases for Numbers and the Effect of Visuomotor Adaptation. Cognition 107 (3):1048-1058.
    Adaptation to right-shifting prisms improves left neglect for mental number line bisection. This study examined whether adaptation affects the mental number line in normal participants. Thirty-six participants completed a mental number line task before and after adaptation to either: left-shifting prisms, right-shifting prisms or control spectacles that did not shift the visual scene. Participants viewed number triplets (e.g. 16, 36, 55) and determined whether the numerical distance was greater on the left or right side of the inner number. Participants demonstrated (...)
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  7. Christopher D. Chambers & Jason B. Mattingley (2005). Putting the Premotor Theory to the Test. Trends in Cognitive Sciences 9 (11):542-550.
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  8. Anina N. Rich, John L. Bradshaw & Jason B. Mattingley (2005). A Systematic, Large-Scale Study of Synaesthesia: Implications for the Role of Early Experience in Lexical-Colour Associations. Cognition 98 (1):53-84.
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  9. Jacqueline C. Snow & Jason B. Mattingley (2003). Perception, Unconscious. In L. Nadel (ed.), Encyclopedia of Cognitive Science. Nature Publishing Group.
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  10. Jason B. Mattingley, Anina N. Rich, Greg Yelland & John L. Bradshaw (2001). Unconscious Priming Eliminates Automatic Binding of Colour and Alphanumeric Form in Synaesthesia. Nature 410 (6828):580-582.
     
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  11. Robin Walker & Jason B. Mattingley (1998). Pathological Completion: The Blind Leading the Mind? Behavioral and Brain Sciences 21 (6):778-779.
    The taxonomy proposed by Pessoa et al. should be extended to include “pathological” completion phenomena in patients with unilateral brain damage. Patients with visual field defects (hemianopias) may “complete” whole figures, while patients with parietal lobe damage may “complete” partial figures. We argue that the former may be consistent with the brain “filling-in” information, and the latter may be consistent with the brain ignoring the absence of information.
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