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  1. Gennady Erlikhman, Yang Z. Xing & Philip J. Kellman (2014). Non-Rigid Illusory Contours and Global Shape Transformations Defined by Spatiotemporal Boundary Formation. Frontiers in Human Neuroscience 8.
  2. Philip J. Kellman & Elizabeth S. Spelke (1983). Perception of Partly Occluded Objects in Infancy* 1. Cognitive Psychology 15 (4):483–524.
    Four-month-old infants sometimes can perceive the unity of a partly hidden object. In each of a series of experiments, infants were habituated to one object whose top and bottom were visible but whose center was occluded by a nearer object. They were then tested with a fully visible continuous object and with two fully visible object pieces with a gap where the occluder had been. Pattems of dishabituation suggested that infants perceive the boundaries of a partly hidden object by analyzing (...)
     
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  3.  32
    Philip J. Kellman, Christine M. Massey & Ji Y. Son (2010). Perceptual Learning Modules in Mathematics: Enhancing Students' Pattern Recognition, Structure Extraction, and Fluency. Topics in Cognitive Science 2 (2):285-305.
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  4.  6
    Philip J. Kellman, Christine Massey, Zipora Roth, Timothy Burke, Joel Zucker, Amanda Saw, Katherine E. Aguero & Joseph A. Wise (2008). Perceptual Learning and the Technology of Expertise: Studies in Fraction Learning and Algebra. Pragmatics and Cognition 16 (2):356-405.
    Learning in educational settings most often emphasizes declarative and procedural knowledge. Studies of expertise, however, point to other, equally important components of learning, especially improvements produced by experience in the extraction of information: Perceptual learning. Here we describe research that combines principles of perceptual learning with computer technology to address persistent difficulties in mathematics learning. We report three experiments in which we developed and tested perceptual learning modules to address issues of structure extraction and fluency in relation to algebra and (...)
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  5. Evan M. Palmer, Philip J. Kellman & Thomas F. Shipley (2006). A Theory of Dynamic Occluded and Illusory Object Perception. Journal of Experimental Psychology: General 135 (4):513-541.
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  6. Thomas F. Shipley & Philip J. Kellman (1994). Spatiotemporal Boundary Formation: Boundary, Form, and Motion Perception From Transformations of Surface Elements. Journal of Experimental Psychology: General 123 (1):3-20.
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  7.  1
    Philip J. Kellman (2002). Perceptual Learning. In J. Wixted & H. Pashler (eds.), Stevens' Handbook of Experimental Psychology. Wiley
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  8.  7
    Philip J. Kellman, Christine Massey, Zipora Roth, Timothy Burke, Joel Zucker, Amanda Sawa, Katherine E. Aguero & Joseph A. Wise (2008). Perceptual Learning and the Technology of Expertise Studies in Fraction Learning and Algebra. [REVIEW] Pragmatics and Cognition 16 (2):356-405.
    Learning in educational settings most often emphasizes declarative and procedural knowledge. Studies of expertise, however, point to other, equally important components of learning, especially improvements produced by experience in the extraction of information: Perceptual learning. Here we describe research that combines principles of perceptual learning with computer technology to address persistent difficulties in mathematics learning. We report three experiments in which we developed and tested perceptual learning modules to address issues of structure extraction and fluency in relation to algebra and (...)
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    John E. Hummel & Philip J. Kellman (1998). Finding the Pope in the Pizza: Abstract Invariants and Cognitive Constraints on Perceptual Learning. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 21 (1):30-30.
    Schyns, Goldstone & Thibaut argue that categorization experience results in the learning of new perceptual features that are not derivable from the learner's existing feature set. We explore the meaning and implications of this “nonderivability” claim and relate it to the question of whether perceptual invariants are learnable, and if so, what might be entailed in learning them.
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    Brian P. Keane, Hongjing Lu, Thomas V. Papathomas, Steven M. Silverstein & Philip J. Kellman (2012). Is Interpolation Cognitively Encapsulated? Measuring the Effects of Belief on Kanizsa Shape Discrimination and Illusory Contour Formation. Cognition 123 (3):404-418.
  11. Gennady Erlikhman & Philip J. Kellman (2016). From Flashes to Edges to Objects: Recovery of Local Edge Fragments Initiates Spatiotemporal Boundary Formation. Frontiers in Psychology 7.
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  12. Philip J. Kellman, Patrick Garrigan, Thomas F. Shipley & Brian P. Keane (2007). Interpolation Processes in Object Perception: Reply to Anderson. Psychological Review 114 (2):488-502.
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  13. Philip J. Kellman, Patrick Garrigan & Thomas F. Shipley (2005). Object Interpolation in Three Dimensions. Psychological Review 112 (3):586-609.
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  14. Philip J. Kellman, Patrick Garrigan, Thomas F. Shipley & Brian P. Keane (2007). Postscript: Identity and Constraints in Models of Object Formation. Psychological Review 114 (2):502-508.
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  15. Philip J. Kellman, Christine Massey, Zipora Roth, Timothy Burke, Joel Zucker, Amanda Saw, Katherine E. Aguero & Joseph A. Wise (2008). Perceptual Learning and the Technology of Expertise: Studies in Fraction Learning and Algebra. Pragmatics and Cognitionpragmatics and Cognition 16 (2):356-405.
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  16. Everett Mettler, Christine M. Massey & Philip J. Kellman (2016). A Comparison of Adaptive and Fixed Schedules of Practice. Journal of Experimental Psychology: General 145 (7):897-917.
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