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by: Kristyn Notetaker
Kristyn Notetaker
Penn State
GPA 3.84
No professor available

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About this Document

In class notes Ch. 6
No professor available
Class Notes
25 ?




Popular in PSYCH 100

Popular in Psychlogy

This 8 page Class Notes was uploaded by Kristyn Notetaker on Wednesday October 22, 2014. The Class Notes belongs to 005 at Pennsylvania State University taught by a professor in Fall. Since its upload, it has received 50 views. For similar materials see PSYCH 100 in Psychlogy at Pennsylvania State University.

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Date Created: 10/22/14
is 5 Chapter lb Sensation and Perception Sense rgans Sense Organs organs that receive stimuli 1 if 4 Sensory Receptor Cells T 31 Mlni d Car 5 L E ii 3l3t l ii quotIE 1 Vi w v In9 Sensation Vs Perception Sensation R C39391if1 lquot1 rd i1W mi ll 0 Perception 3 z EJg4PfvAm ins R 2 Example your ear receives an istimtdzts in rheform ofsotmd wmrets mu perceive that your favorite song is on the radio Sensory Limits thresholds Absolute Threishotld A The Swell px 0e W lit Ma 34 K bl V P L S quot rl quot 93 if 1llts tr p 1amp5an 39 Difference Threshold Ve S wll r l 3 quot 0 31 H quot if 5 6 2 Equot If I p F PK Iv39 L 39 0 0 3 e i 39r KM is i Color Blindness white and shades of gray Most animals only see black T T 7 trernely rare due to lack of cones 01 Total color blindness in humans is ex malfunctioning cones CotlorBlind people can usually see some colors and not others a Most common RedGreen color blind can see Yellow Blue spectrum a Rarer YelloweBlue color blind can see RedGreen spectrum 8 of ITIHIES are color blind Extremely rare in females Color Vision Trichromatic beam The frrst level of color processing 1 l quotJ r quot5 l l Illa E P 439 n p Vquot A 1 x ll 1 ff arc 5 0r4quot43or l k0 quot of ivt Cm w K I it PJq rt 5 Pond 0 light In WW W pc V 3 bl rm W57 b W 0 3 El all San op 4 q i P quot at 112 6 Cones L 0 The OpponentProcess Theory second level ofcolor processing W 4 19 QM pl quot3939T 39quot e Pl s rm 7 H q E In t ra 3 T to rt tls 3 1 tr A ow 9 Co or Afterlmages 39 to peers arrng at one color fora lon time or A A G r e Ofth Opposite color 3 to t we wrll so an 1tlLr rtrrsger T 279 0 l s T V 939 pk sari Ujl p Oak 75r1ltitg P n pb Depth Perception w Monocular Cues A 1 L Q Eyes 1 lite p Won mm v v e 77 i7 LA d W HE r by bolt 1 eye Bsinocuilar Cues U593 6v 9W5 gt Convergence eyes angle inward q an object gets closer to us 4gt Retinal Disparity because each retina is a few inches apart they have slightly different images and this helps with depth perception Optical Illusions Illusions are created using mostly monocular depth cues what we perceive is not always reality 4 Xal l t T he Ames Room Prorzzo and MullerLyer illus39ions use monocular depth cues to trick the eye Smell called O ofacr on 0 Airborne molecules enter the nose and are transferred to 0lf8ClOI39 bulb in the brain for processing 0 Difficult to classify smells c Pmcessecl directly through the orhtg Q N at r1a A A Etea 39 es A 0 Smells can often trigger B o 0 e 0 is gen se pA i H t S it7 build 39 660 Q G prG G P G bG P F P F Wgtce55a n 39 30 if 51577 imve i3 1 1 i quot


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