Swipe om te navigeren naar een ander artikel
Springer Nature remains neutral with regard to jurisdictional claims in published maps and institutional affiliations.
Unexpected oddball stimuli embedded within a series of otherwise identical standard stimuli tend to be overestimated in duration. The present study tested a pitch-window explanation of the auditory oddball effect on perceived duration in two experiments. For both experiments, participants listened to isochronous sequences consisting of a series of 400 Hz fixed-duration standard tones with an embedded oddball tone that differed in pitch and judged whether the variable-duration oddball was shorter or longer than the standard. Participants were randomly assigned to either a wide or narrow pitch-window condition, in which an anchor oddball was presented with high likelihood at either a far pitch (850 Hz) or a near pitch (550 Hz), respectively. In both pitch-window conditions, probe oddballs were presented with low likelihood at pitches that were either within or outside the frequency range established by the standard and anchor tones. Identical 700 Hz probe oddballs were perceived to be shorter in duration in the wide pitch-window condition than in the narrow pitch-window condition (Experiments 1 and 2), even when matching the overall frequency range of oddballs across conditions (Experiment 2). Results support the proposed pitch-window hypothesis, but are inconsistent with both enhanced processing and predictive coding accounts of the oddball effect.
Log in om toegang te krijgen
Met onderstaand(e) abonnement(en) heeft u direct toegang:
Birngruber, T., Schröter, H., Schütt, E., & Ulrich, R. (2018). Stimulus expectation prolongs rather than shortens perceived duration: Evidence from self-generated expectations. Journal of Experimental Psychology: Human Perception and Performance, 44(1), 117–127. https://doi.org/10.1037/xhp0000433. CrossRefPubMed
Birngruber, T., Schröter, H., & Ulrich, R. (2014). Duration perception of visual and auditory oddball stimuli: Does judgment task modulate the temporal oddball effect? Attention, Perception, & Psychophysics, 76(3), 814–828. CrossRef
Birngruber, T., Schröter, H., & Ulrich, R. (2015). Introducing a control condition in the classic oddball paradigm: Oddballs are overestimated in duration not only because of their oddness. Attention, Perception, & Psychophysics, 77(5), 1737–1749. CrossRef
Brown, S. W. (1985). Time perception and attention: The effects of prospective versus retrospective paradigms and task demands on perceived duration. Perception & Psychophysics, 38(2), 115–124. CrossRef
Brown, S. W. (1997). Attentional resources in timing: Interference effects in concurrent temporal and nontemporal working memory tasks. Perception & Psychophysics, 59(7), 1118–1140. CrossRef
Brown, S. W., & Boltz, M. G. (2002). Attentional processes in time perception: effects of mental workload and event structure. Journal of Experimental Psychology: Human Perception and Performance, 28(3), 600. PubMed
Burle, B., & Casini, L. (2001). Dissociation between activation and attention effects in time estimation: implications for internal clock models. Journal of Experimental Psychology: Human Perception and Performance, 27(1), 195. PubMed
Gibbon, J. (1977). Scalar expectancy theory and Weber’s law in animal timing. Psychological Review, 84(3), 279. CrossRef
Hamilton, M. A., Russo, R. C., & Thurston, R. V. (1977). Trimmed Spearman-Karber method for estimating median lethal concentrations in toxicity bioassays. Environmental Science & Technology, 11(7), 714–719. CrossRef
Hamilton, M. A., Russo, R. C., & Thurston, R. V. (1978). Trimmed Spearman-Karber method for estimating median lethal concentrations in bioassays. Environmental Science & Technology, 12(4), 417–417. CrossRef
Hautus, M. J. (1995). Corrections for extreme proportions and their biasing effects on estimated values of d′. Behavior Research Methods, Instruments, & Computers, 27(1), 46–51. CrossRef
Helson, H. (1964). Adaptation-level theory: an experimental and systematic approach to behavior. New York: Harper and Row.
Kim, E., & McAuley, J. D. (2013). Effects of pitch distance and likelihood on the perceived duration of deviant auditory events. Attention, Perception, & Psychophysics, 75(7), 1547–1558. CrossRef
Large, E. W., & Jones, M. R. (1999). The dynamics of attending: how people track time-varying events. Psychological Review, 106(1), 119–159. CrossRef
Macar, F., Grondin, S., & Casini, L. (1994). Controlled attention sharing influences time estimation. Memory & Cognition, 22(6), 673–686. CrossRef
Macmillan, N. A., & Creelman, C. D. (2005). Detection Theory: A User’s Guide. New York: Lawrence Erlbaum Associates.
Matthews, W. J. (2015). Time perception: The surprising effects of surprising stimuli. Journal of Experimental Psychology: General, 144(1), 172. CrossRef
Matthews, W. J., & Gheorghiu, A. I. (2016). Repetition, expectation, and the perception of time. Current Opinion in Behavioral Sciences, 8, 110–116. CrossRef
McAuley, J. D., & Jones, M. R. (2003). Modeling effects of rhythmic context on perceived duration: a comparison of interval and entrainment approaches to short-interval timing. Journal of Experimental Psychology: Human Perception and Performance, 29(6), 1102. PubMed
Meck, W. H. (1983). Selective adjustment of the speed of internal clock and memory processes. Journal of Experimental Psychology: Animal Behavior Processes, 9(2), 171. PubMed
Miller, J., & Ulrich, R. (2004). A computer program for Spearman-Kärber and probit analysis of psychometric function data. Behavior Research Methods, Instruments, & Computers, 36(1), 11–16. CrossRef
Nazari, M. A., Ebneabbasi, A., Jalalkamali, H., & Grondin, S. (2018). Time dilation caused by oddball serial position and pitch deviancy: A comparison of musicians and nonmusicians. Music Perception: An Interdisciplinary Journal, 35(4), 425–436. CrossRef
Seifried, T., & Ulrich, R. (2010). Does the asymmetry effect inflate the temporal expansion of odd stimuli? Psychological Research PRPF, 74(1), 90–98. CrossRef
Stone, B. R. (2015) TSK R package (Version 1.2) [R package]. Retrieved from https://github.com/brsr/tsk.
Treisman, M. (1963). Temporal discrimination and the indifference interval: Implications for a model of the” internal clock”. Psychological Monographs: General and Applied, 77(13), 1. CrossRef
Tse, P. U., Intriligator, J., Rivest, J., & Cavanagh, P. (2004). Attention and the subjective expansion of time. Perception & Psychophysics, 66(7), 1171–1189. CrossRef
Zakay, D. (1998). Attention allocation policy influences prospective timing. Psychonomic Bulletin & Review, 5(1), 114–118. CrossRef
Zakay, D., & Block, R. A. (1997). Temporal cognition. Current Directions in Psychological Science, 6(1), 12–16. CrossRef
Zakay, D., Nitzan, D., & Glicksohn, J. (1983). The influence of task difficulty and external tempo on subjective time estimation. Perception & Psychophysics, 34(5), 451–456. CrossRef
- Perceived duration of auditory oddballs: test of a novel pitch-window hypothesis
Elisa Kim Fromboluti
J. Devin McAuley
- Springer Berlin Heidelberg
An International Journal of Perception, Attention, Memory, and Action
Print ISSN: 0340-0727
Elektronisch ISSN: 1430-2772