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  1. Nicola Bruno (2005). Unifying Sequential Effects in Perceptual Grouping. Trends in Cognitive Sciences 9 (1):1-3.
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  2. P. Paolo Battaglini, Paolo Bernardis & Nicola Bruno (2004). At Least Some Electrophysiological and Behavioural Data Cannot Be Reconciled with the Planning–Control Model. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 27 (1):24-25.
    The planning/control distinction is an important tool in the study of sensorimotor transformations. However, published data from our laboratories suggest that, contrary to what is predicted by the proposed model, (1) structures in the superior parietal lobe of both monkeys and humans can be involved in movement planning; and (2) fast pointing actions can be immune to visual illusions even if they are performed without visual feedback. The planning–control model as proposed by Glover is almost certainly too schematic.
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  3. Nicola Bruno (2003). Is Paolo Bozzi special? Un esperimento di interosservazione. Rivista di Estetica 43 (24):35-37.
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  4. Alessandra C. Jacomuzzi, Pietro Kobau & Nicola Bruno (2003). Molyneux's Question Redux. Phenomenology and the Cognitive Sciences 2 (4):255-280.
    After more than three centuries, Molyneux's question continues to challenge our understanding of cognition and perceptual systems. Locke, the original recipient of the question, approached it as a theoretical exercise relevant to long-standing philosophical issues, such as nativism, the possibility of common sensibles, and the empiricism-rationalism debate. However, philosophers were quick to adopt the experimentalist's stance as soon as they became aware of recoveries from congenital blindness through ophtalmic surgery. Such recoveries were widely reported to support empiricist positions, suggesting that (...)
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  5. Nicola Bruno (2001). When Does Action Resist Visual Illusions? Trends in Cognitive Sciences 5 (9):379-382.
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  6. Nicola Bruno & Stephen Westland (2001). Colour Perception May Optimize Biologically Relevant Surface Discriminations – Rather Than Type-I Constancy. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 24 (4):658-659.
    Trichromacy may result from an adaptation to the regularities in terrestrial illumination. However, we suggest that a complete characterization of the challenges faced by colour perception must include changes in surface surround and illuminant changes due to inter-reflections between surfaces in cluttered scenes. Furthermore, our trichromatic system may have evolved to allow the detection of brownish-reddish edibles against greenish backgrounds. [Shepard].
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