10 found
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  1.  25
    Context-Specific Learning and Control: The Roles of Awareness, Task Relevance, and Relative Salience.Matthew J. C. Crump, Joaquín M. M. Vaquero & Bruce Milliken - 2008 - Consciousness and Cognition 17 (1):22-36.
    The processes mediating dynamic and flexible responding to rapidly changing task-environments are not well understood. In the present research we employ a Stroop procedure to clarify the contribution of context-sensitive control processes to online performance. In prior work Stroop interference varied as a function of probe location context, with larger Stroop interference occurring for contexts associated with a high proportion of congruent items [Crump, M. J., Gong, Z., & Milliken, B. . The context-specific proportion congruent stroop effect: location as a (...)
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  2.  7
    Social Categories as a Context for the Allocation of Attentional Control.Elena Cañadas, Rosa Rodríguez-Bailón, Bruce Milliken & Juan Lupiáñez - 2013 - Journal of Experimental Psychology: General 142 (3):934-943.
  3.  4
    Selective Attention: A Reevaluation of the Implications of Negative Priming.Bruce Milliken, Steve Joordens, Philip M. Merikle & Adriane E. Seiffert - 1998 - Psychological Review 105 (2):203-229.
  4.  4
    Strategic Visual Imagery and Automatic Priming Effects in Pop-Out Visual Search.Brett A. Cochrane, Hanzhuang Zhu & Bruce Milliken - 2018 - Consciousness and Cognition 65:59-70.
  5.  48
    Event-Related Potentials as Brain Correlates of Item Specific Proportion Congruent Effects.Judith M. Shedden, Bruce Milliken, Scott Watter & Sandra Monteiro - 2013 - Consciousness and Cognition 22 (4):1442-1455.
  6.  39
    Implementing Flexibility in Automaticity: Evidence From Context-Specific Implicit Sequence Learning.Maria C. D’Angelo, Bruce Milliken, Luis Jiménez & Juan Lupiáñez - 2013 - Consciousness and Cognition 22 (1):64-81.
    Attention is often dichotomized into controlled vs. automatic processing, where controlled processing is slow, flexible, and intentional, and automatic processing is fast, inflexible, and unintentional. In contrast to this strict dichotomy, there is mounting evidence for context-specific processes that are engaged rapidly yet are also flexible. In the present study we extend this idea to the domain of implicit learning to examine whether flexibility in automatic processes can be implemented through the reliance on contextual features. Across three experiments we show (...)
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  7.  8
    Control of Spatial Orienting: Context-Specific Proportion Cued Effects in an Exogenous Spatial Cueing Task.Alex Gough, Jesse Garcia, Maryem Torres-Quesada & Bruce Milliken - 2014 - Consciousness and Cognition 30:220-233.
  8.  8
    Re-Examining the Role of Context in Implicit Sequence Learning.Maria C. D’Angelo, Bruce Milliken, Luis Jiménez & Juan Lupiáñez - 2014 - Consciousness and Cognition 27:172-193.
  9.  10
    Negative Priming, Attention, and Discriminating the Present From the Past.Bruce Milliken & Adrienne Rock - 1997 - Consciousness and Cognition 6 (2-3):308-327.
    Priming effects have been used widely as a tool to study attentional processes. However, inferences regarding attention depend on how priming effects are interpreted. In the case of negative priming, an activation-based framework for interpreting priming suggests that attention inhibits the representation of prime distractors and that this inhibition is measured in performance to subsequent probes. Data summarized in this article point out that negative priming does not depend on selection of one of two primes and that attentional influences during (...)
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  10.  3
    On the Role of Attention in Generating Explicit Awareness of Contingent Relations: Evidence From Spatial Priming.Chris M. Fiacconi & Bruce Milliken - 2011 - Consciousness and Cognition 20 (4):1433-1451.
    In a series of four experiments, we examine the hypothesis that selective attention is crucial for the generation of conscious knowledge of contingency information. We investigated this question using a spatial priming task in which participants were required to localize a target letter in a probe display. In Experiment 1, participants kept track of the frequency with which the predictive letter in the prime appeared in various locations. This manipulation had a negligible impact on contingency awareness. Subsequent experiments requiring participants (...)
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