James F. Juola
Ph.D., 1972, Stanford University
Research Areas: Cognitive Psychology
- Related Links
- Cognitive Psychology Program
My research interests are in vision, from low-level sensory processes to high-level acts of cognition. My colleagues (mainly in Spain and Holland) and my students at Kansas have worked with me in the areas of motion perception, masking, color perception, word recognition, reading, and the optimization of information presentation on computer displays. In addition, we have studied related areas such as bimodal perception of auditory and visual events, and the effects of aging on visual perception and attention. The long-term goal of my research program is to understand the theoretical limits of human perceptual abilities while making use of new technologies to extend these limits.
Van der Par, S., Kohlrousch, A., & Juola, J. F. (submitted). Synchrony judgments and temporal discrimination thresholds for audio-visual stimulus pairs. Perception & Psychophysics.
Juola, J.F., Botella, J., & Palacios, A. (in press). Task and location switching effects on visual attention. Perception & Psychophysics.
Prins, N., & Juola, J.F. (2001). Relative roles of 3-D and 2-D coordinate systems in solving the correspondence problem in apparent motion. Vision Research, 41, 759-769.
Juola, J.F., Duvuru, P., & Peterson, M.S. (2002) Priming effects in attentional gating. Memory & Cognition, 28, 224-235.
Juola, J.F., Koshino, H., Warner, C.B., McMickell, M., & Peterson, M.S. (2002) Automatic and voluntary control of attention in young and elderly adults. American Journal of Psychology, 113, 159-178.