His main research concerns Cognition, Perception, Communication, Cognitive psychology and Working memory. James R. Brockmole combines subjects such as Visual search and Eye movement with his study of Cognition. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Salience, Stimulus Salience and Gaze.
His research on Perception focuses in particular on Visual perception. His study in Communication is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Speech recognition, Artificial intelligence and Computer vision. James R. Brockmole interconnects Developmental psychology and Visual memory in the investigation of issues within Working memory.
James R. Brockmole mostly deals with Cognitive psychology, Perception, Cognition, Communication and Eye movement. His Cognitive psychology research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Visual perception, Social psychology, Gaze and Visual memory. James R. Brockmole has researched Visual memory in several fields, including Working memory, Short-term memory and Affect.
His Perception research integrates issues from Spatial ability and Embodied cognition. The various areas that James R. Brockmole examines in his Cognition study include Saccade, Stimulus, Developmental psychology and Salience. The Communication study combines topics in areas such as Visual attention, Speech recognition, Human–computer interaction, Artificial intelligence and Computer vision.
His primary areas of study are Cognitive psychology, Gaze, Mind-wandering, Eye tracking and Cognition. His work carried out in the field of Cognitive psychology brings together such families of science as Visual perception, Perception and Eye movement. His Perception study combines topics in areas such as Working memory, Short-term memory, Semantic similarity and Visual memory.
His work in Gaze covers topics such as Saccadic masking which are related to areas like Saccade. His work is dedicated to discovering how Eye tracking, Human–computer interaction are connected with Predictive validity and Semantics and other disciplines. His study on Attentional bias is often connected to Cognitive neuroscience of visual object recognition as part of broader study in Cognition.
His primary scientific interests are in Gaze, Mind-wandering, Cognitive psychology, Human–computer interaction and Eye tracking. His Cognitive psychology study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Visual perception, Cognition, Computational model and Fixation. The study incorporates disciplines such as Working memory and Object-based attention in addition to Visual perception.
His studies in Cognition integrate themes in fields like Motion, Social psychology, Visual search and Eye movement. His Fixation research includes elements of Saccade and Saccadic masking. His Human–computer interaction study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Predictive validity and Multimedia information systems.
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VISUAL SALIENCY DOES NOT ACCOUNT FOR EYE MOVEMENTS DURING VISUAL SEARCH IN REAL-WORLD SCENES
John M. Henderson;James R. Brockmole;Monica S. Castelhano;Michael Mack.
Eye Movements#R##N#A Window on Mind and Brain (2007)
Using real-world scenes as contextual cues for search
James R. Brockmole;John M. Henderson.
Visual Cognition (2006)
Contextual cueing in naturalistic scenes: Global and local contexts.
James R. Brockmole;Monica S. Castelhano;John M. Henderson.
Journal of Experimental Psychology: Learning, Memory and Cognition (2006)
Recognition and attention guidance during contextual cueing in real-world scenes: evidence from eye movements.
James R. Brockmole;John M. Henderson.
Quarterly Journal of Experimental Psychology (2006)
Age-related change in visual working memory: a study of 55,753 participants aged 8-75
James R. Brockmole;Robert H. Logie.
Frontiers in Psychology (2013)
Temporal integration between visual images and visual percepts.
James R. Brockmole;Ranxiao Frances Wang;David E. Irwin.
Journal of Experimental Psychology: Human Perception and Performance (2002)
Do binding deficits account for age-related decline in visual working memory?
James R. Brockmole;Mario A. Parra;Sergio Della Sala;Robert H. Logie.
Psychonomic Bulletin & Review (2008)
Feature bindings endure without attention: Evidence from an explicit recall task
Daniel A. Gajewski;James R. Brockmole.
Psychonomic Bulletin & Review (2006)
The role of attention in binding visual features in working memory : evidence from cognitive ageing
Louise A. Brown;James R. Brockmole.
Quarterly Journal of Experimental Psychology (2010)
Human navigation in nested environments.
Ranxiao Frances Wang;James R. Brockmole.
Journal of Experimental Psychology: Learning, Memory and Cognition (2003)
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