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Peter G. Enticott [3]Peter Enticott [2]
  1. Peter G. Enticott, Hayley A. Kennedy, Patrick J. Johnston, Nicole J. Rinehart, Bruce J. Tonge, John R. Taffe & Paul B. Fitzgerald (forthcoming). Emotion Recognition of Static and Dynamic Faces in Autism Spectrum Disorder. Cognition and Emotion:1-9.
  2. Colin Palmer, Bryan Paton, Jakob Hohwy & Peter Enticott (forthcoming). Movement Under Uncertainty: The Effects of the Rubber-Hand Illusion Vary Along the Nonclinical Autism Spectrum. Neuropsychologia.
    Recent research has begun to investigate sensory processing in relation to nonclinical variation in traits associated with the autism spectrum disorders (ASD). We propose that existing accounts of autistic perception can be augmented by considering a role for individual differences in top-down expectations for the precision of sensory input, related to the processing of state-dependent levels of uncertainty. We therefore examined ASD-like traits in relation to the rubber-hand illusion: an experimental paradigm that typically elicits crossmodal integration of visual, tactile, and (...)
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  3. Bernadette M. Fitzgibbon, Jamie Ward & Peter G. Enticott (2014). The Neural Underpinnings of Vicarious Experience. Frontiers in Human Neuroscience 8.
  4. Peter G. Enticott, Hayley A. Kennedy, Nicole J. Rinehart, John L. Bradshaw, Bruce J. Tonge, Zafiris J. Daskalakis & Paul B. Fitzgerald (2013). Interpersonal Motor Resonance in Autism Spectrum Disorder: Evidence Against a Global “Mirror System” Deficit. Frontiers in Human Neuroscience 7.
  5. Bryan Paton, Jakob Hohwy & Peter Enticott (2011). The Rubber Hand Illusion Reveals Proprioceptive and Sensorimotor Differences in Autism Spectrum Disorders. Journal of Autism and Developmental Disorders.
    Autism spectrum disorder (ASD) is characterised by differences in unimodal and multimodal sensory and proprioceptive processing, with complex biases towards local over global processing. Many of these elements are implicated in versions of the rubber hand illusion (RHI), which were therefore studied in high-functioning individuals with ASD and a typically developing control group. Both groups experienced the illusion. A number of differences were found, related to proprioception and sensorimotor processes. The ASD group showed reduced sensitivity to visuotactile-proprioceptive discrepancy but more (...)
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