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  1. John A. Dewey & Thomas H. Carr (2013). Predictable and Self-Initiated Visual Motion is Judged to Be Slower Than Computer Generated Motion. Consciousness and Cognition 22 (3):987-995.
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  2. John A. Dewey & Thomas H. Carr (2013). When Dyads Act in Parallel, a Sense of Agency for the Auditory Consequences Depends on the Order of the Actions. Consciousness and Cognition 22 (1):155-166.
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  3. John A. Dewey & Thomas H. Carr (2012). Is That What I Wanted to Do? Cued Vocalizations Influence the Phenomenology of Controlling a Moving Object. Consciousness and Cognition 21 (1):507-525.
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  4. John A. Dewey, Adriane E. Seiffert & Thomas H. Carr (2010). Taking Credit for Success: The Phenomenology of Control in a Goal-Directed Task. Consciousness and Cognition 19 (1):48-62.
    We studied how people determine when they are in control of objects. In a computer task, participants moved a virtual boat towards a goal using a joystick to investigate how subjective control is shaped by (1) correspondence between motor actions and the visual consequences of those actions, and (2) attainment of higher-level goals. In Experiment 1, random discrepancies from joystick input (noise) decreased judgments of control (JoCs), but discrepancies that brought the boat closer to the goal and increased success (the (...)
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  5. Jonathan W. Kelly, Timothy P. McNamara, Bobby Bodenheimer, Thomas H. Carr & John J. Rieser (2008). The Shape of Human Navigation: How Environmental Geometry is Used in Maintenance of Spatial Orientation. Cognition 109 (2):281-286.
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  6. Sian L. Beilock & Thomas H. Carr (2001). On the Fragility of Skilled Performance: What Governs Choking Under Pressure? Journal of Experimental Psychology: General 130 (4):701.
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  7. Thomas H. Carr (1999). How Does Weaver Pay Attention? Behavioral and Brain Sciences 22 (1):39-40.
    Though WEAVER has knowledge that gets activated by words and pictures, it is incapable of responding appropriately to these words and pictures as task demands are varied. This is because it has a most severe case of attention deficit disorder. Indeed, it has no attention at all. I discuss the very complex attention demands of the tasks given to WEAVER.
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  8. Arthur M. Jacobs & Thomas H. Carr (1995). Mind Mappers and Cognitive Modelers: Toward Cross-Fertilization. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 18 (2):362.
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  9. Thomas H. Carr & Dale Dagenbach (1986). Now You See It, Now You Don't: Relations Between Semantic Activation and Awareness. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 9 (1):26.
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  10. Thomas H. Carr (1985). The Psychology of the Four-Letter Word, Plus or Minus: Humphreys & Evett's Evaluation of the Dual-Route Theory of Reading. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 8 (4):707-708.
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  11. Thomas H. Carr & Janet L. McDonald (1985). Different Approaches to Individual Differences. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 8 (2):225.
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  12. Thomas H. Carr & Tracy L. Brown (1984). The Maltese Cross: Simplistic Yes, New No. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 7 (1):69.
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  13. Thomas H. Carr (1983). Event Structure, Interest, Importance, and Coherence: Where Does Point Theory Fit? Behavioral and Brain Sciences 6 (4):597.
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  14. Thomas H. Carr (1981). Building Theories of Reading Ability: On the Relation Between Individual Differences in Cognitive Skills and Reading Comprehension. Cognition 9 (1):73-114.
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  15. Michael J. Apter, James Reason, Geoffrey Underwood, Thomas H. Carr, Graham F. Reed, Richard A. Block & Peter W. Sheehan (1979). Howard Pollio. In Geoffrey Underwood & Robin Stevens (eds.), Aspects of Consciousness. Academic Press.
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  16. Thomas H. Carr & Verne R. Bacharach (1976). Perceptual Tuning and Conscious Attention: Systems of Input Regulation in Visual Information Processing. Cognition 4 (3):281-302.
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