Do you look where I look? Attention shifts and response preparation following dynamic social cues. / Hermens, Frouke; Walker, Robin.

In: Journal of Eye Movement Research, Vol. 5, No. 5, 01.11.2012, p. 1-11.

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

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Do you look where I look? Attention shifts and response preparation following dynamic social cues. / Hermens, Frouke; Walker, Robin.

In: Journal of Eye Movement Research, Vol. 5, No. 5, 01.11.2012, p. 1-11.

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

Harvard

Hermens, F & Walker, R 2012, 'Do you look where I look? Attention shifts and response preparation following dynamic social cues', Journal of Eye Movement Research, vol. 5, no. 5, pp. 1-11.

APA

Vancouver

Author

Hermens, Frouke ; Walker, Robin. / Do you look where I look? Attention shifts and response preparation following dynamic social cues. In: Journal of Eye Movement Research. 2012 ; Vol. 5, No. 5. pp. 1-11.

BibTeX

@article{8cf6406bccbe4433a2491655c86c37a8,
title = "Do you look where I look? Attention shifts and response preparation following dynamic social cues",
abstract = "Studies investigating the effects of observing a gaze shift in another person often apply static images of a person with an averted gaze, while measuring response times to a peripheral target. Static images, however, are unlike how we normally perceive gaze shifts of others. Moreover, response times might only reveal the effects of a cue on covert attention and might fail to uncover cueing effects on overt attention or response preparation. We therefore extended the standard paradigm and measured cueing effects formore realistic, dynamic cues (video clips),while comparing response times, saccade direction errors and saccade trajectories. Three cues were compared: A social cue, consisting of a eye-gaze shift, and two socially less relevant cues, consisting of a head tilting movement and a person walking past. Similar results were found for the two centrally presented cues (eye-gaze shift and head tilting) on all three response measures, suggesting that cueing is unaffected by the social status of the cue. Interestingly, the cue showing a person walking past showed a dissociation in the directionof the effects on response times on the one hand, and saccade direction errors and latencies on the other hand, suggesting the involvement of two types of (endogenous and exogenous) attention or a distinction between attention and sacadic response preparation. Our results suggest that by using dynamic cues and multiple response measures, properties of cueing can be revealed that would not be found otherwise.",
keywords = "Social attention, eye movements, Saccade curvature",
author = "Frouke Hermens and Robin Walker",
year = "2012",
month = "11",
day = "1",
language = "English",
volume = "5",
pages = "1--11",
journal = "Journal of Eye Movement Research",
issn = "1995-8692",
publisher = "International Group for Eye Movement Research",
number = "5",

}

RIS

TY - JOUR

T1 - Do you look where I look? Attention shifts and response preparation following dynamic social cues

AU - Hermens, Frouke

AU - Walker, Robin

PY - 2012/11/1

Y1 - 2012/11/1

N2 - Studies investigating the effects of observing a gaze shift in another person often apply static images of a person with an averted gaze, while measuring response times to a peripheral target. Static images, however, are unlike how we normally perceive gaze shifts of others. Moreover, response times might only reveal the effects of a cue on covert attention and might fail to uncover cueing effects on overt attention or response preparation. We therefore extended the standard paradigm and measured cueing effects formore realistic, dynamic cues (video clips),while comparing response times, saccade direction errors and saccade trajectories. Three cues were compared: A social cue, consisting of a eye-gaze shift, and two socially less relevant cues, consisting of a head tilting movement and a person walking past. Similar results were found for the two centrally presented cues (eye-gaze shift and head tilting) on all three response measures, suggesting that cueing is unaffected by the social status of the cue. Interestingly, the cue showing a person walking past showed a dissociation in the directionof the effects on response times on the one hand, and saccade direction errors and latencies on the other hand, suggesting the involvement of two types of (endogenous and exogenous) attention or a distinction between attention and sacadic response preparation. Our results suggest that by using dynamic cues and multiple response measures, properties of cueing can be revealed that would not be found otherwise.

AB - Studies investigating the effects of observing a gaze shift in another person often apply static images of a person with an averted gaze, while measuring response times to a peripheral target. Static images, however, are unlike how we normally perceive gaze shifts of others. Moreover, response times might only reveal the effects of a cue on covert attention and might fail to uncover cueing effects on overt attention or response preparation. We therefore extended the standard paradigm and measured cueing effects formore realistic, dynamic cues (video clips),while comparing response times, saccade direction errors and saccade trajectories. Three cues were compared: A social cue, consisting of a eye-gaze shift, and two socially less relevant cues, consisting of a head tilting movement and a person walking past. Similar results were found for the two centrally presented cues (eye-gaze shift and head tilting) on all three response measures, suggesting that cueing is unaffected by the social status of the cue. Interestingly, the cue showing a person walking past showed a dissociation in the directionof the effects on response times on the one hand, and saccade direction errors and latencies on the other hand, suggesting the involvement of two types of (endogenous and exogenous) attention or a distinction between attention and sacadic response preparation. Our results suggest that by using dynamic cues and multiple response measures, properties of cueing can be revealed that would not be found otherwise.

KW - Social attention

KW - eye movements

KW - Saccade curvature

M3 - Article

VL - 5

SP - 1

EP - 11

JO - Journal of Eye Movement Research

JF - Journal of Eye Movement Research

SN - 1995-8692

IS - 5

ER -