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Raymond M. Klein [10]Raymond Klein [4]
  1. Michael A. Lawrence & Raymond M. Klein (2013). Isolating Exogenous and Endogenous Modes of Temporal Attention. Journal of Experimental Psychology: General 142 (2):560.
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  2. Kristie R. Dukewich, Gail A. Eskes, Michael A. Lawrence, Mary Beth MacIsaac, Stephen J. Phillips & Raymond M. Klein (2012). Speed Impairs Attending on the Left: Comparing Attentional Asymmetries for Neglect Patients in Speeded and Unspeeded Cueing Tasks. Frontiers in Human Neuroscience 6.
    Visuospatial neglect after stroke is often characterized by a disengage deficit on a cued orienting task, in which individuals are disproportionately slower to respond to targets presented on the contralesional side of space following an ispilesional cue as compared to the reverse. The purpose of this study was to investigate the generality of the finding of a disengage deficit on another measure of cued attention, the temporal order judgment (TOJ) task, that does not depend upon speeded manual responses. Individuals with (...)
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  3. Kristie R. Dukewich, Gail A. Eskes, Michael A. Lawrence, Mary-Beth MacIsaac, Stephen J. Phillips & Raymond M. Klein (2012). Speed Impairs Attending on the Left: Comparing Attentional Asymmetries for Neglect Patients in Speeded and Unspeeded Cueing Tasks. Frontiers in Human Neuroscience 6.
  4. Bryan John Maycock, Geniva Liu & Raymond M. Klein (2010). Where to Begin? Eye-Movement When Drawing. Journal of Research Practice 5 (2):Article M3.
    For over a century, drawing from observation, at least at the introductory level, has been integral to many secondary and most post-secondary art school programs in Europe and North America. Its place in such programs is understood to develop an ability to see and interpret on a flat surface the real, three-dimensional world; this skill, in turn, provides support to related mental processes such as memory, visualization, and imagination. Where an artist looks when drawing from observation may not be arbitrary (...)
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  5. Beverly C. Butler & Raymond Klein (2009). Inattentional Blindness for Ignored Words: Comparison of Explicit and Implicit Memory Tasks. Consciousness and Cognition 18 (3):811-819.
  6. Jason Ivanoff & Raymond M. Klein (2003). Orienting of Attention Without Awareness is Affected by Measurement-Induced Attentional Control Settings. Journal of Vision. Special Issue 3 (1):32-40.
  7. Raymond M. Klein (2003). Chronometric Explorations of Disordered Minds. Trends in Cognitive Sciences 7 (5):190-192.
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  8. Jason Ivanoff & Raymond Klein (2001). Attending, Intending, and the Importance of Task Settings. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 24 (5):889-890.
    Hommel et al. emphasize that the Theory of Event Coding (TEC)'s utility is not its ability to be a new theory of cognition, but its ability to engender new thinking about new and old problems. In this commentary we use the TEC to re-examine a long-standing discrepancy in the attention literature.
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  9. Charles Spence, David I. Shore & Raymond M. Klein (2001). Multisensory Prior Entry. Journal of Experimental Psychology: General 130 (4):799.
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  10. Raymond M. Klein (2000). Inhibition of Return. Trends in Cognitive Sciences 4 (4):138-147.
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  11. D. Shore & Raymond M. Klein (2000). The Effects of Scene Inversion on Change Blindness. Journal of General Psychology 127:27-43.
  12. Raymond M. Klein & Alan F. Kingstone (1993). Why Do Visual Offsets Reduce Saccadic Latencies? Behavioral and Brain Sciences 16 (3):583.
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  13. Raymond Klein (1991). Is Consciousness Information Processing? Behavioral and Brain Sciences 14 (4):683.
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  14. Raymond Klein & Edward Hansen (1987). Spotlight Failure in Covert Visual Orienting. Bulletin of the Psychonomic Society 25 (6):447-450.
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