Visual and tactile action effects determine bimanual coordination performance

Janczyk M, Skirde S, Weigelt M, Kunde W (2009)
Human Movement Science 28(4): 437-449.

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Abstract
Effect-based models of motor control assign a crucial role to anticipated perceptual feedback in action planning. Two experiments were conducted to test the validity of this proposal for discrete bimanual key press responses. The results revealed that the normally observed performance advantage for the preparation of two responses with homologous rather than non-homologous fingers becomes inverted when homologous fingers produce nonidentical visual effects, and non-homologous fingers produce identical visual effects. in the second experiment the finger homology effect was strongly reduced when homologous fingers produced non-identical tactile feedback. The results show that representations of to-be-produced visual and tactile action effects both contribute to action planning, though possibly to a varying degree. Implications of these results for effect-based models of motor control are considered. (C) 2009 Elsevier B.V. All rights reserved.
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Janczyk M, Skirde S, Weigelt M, Kunde W. Visual and tactile action effects determine bimanual coordination performance. Human Movement Science. 2009;28(4):437-449.
Janczyk, M., Skirde, S., Weigelt, M., & Kunde, W. (2009). Visual and tactile action effects determine bimanual coordination performance. Human Movement Science, 28(4), 437-449.
Janczyk, M., Skirde, S., Weigelt, M., and Kunde, W. (2009). Visual and tactile action effects determine bimanual coordination performance. Human Movement Science 28, 437-449.
Janczyk, M., et al., 2009. Visual and tactile action effects determine bimanual coordination performance. Human Movement Science, 28(4), p 437-449.
M. Janczyk, et al., “Visual and tactile action effects determine bimanual coordination performance”, Human Movement Science, vol. 28, 2009, pp. 437-449.
Janczyk, M., Skirde, S., Weigelt, M., Kunde, W.: Visual and tactile action effects determine bimanual coordination performance. Human Movement Science. 28, 437-449 (2009).
Janczyk, Markus, Skirde, Stefanie, Weigelt, Matthias, and Kunde, Wilfried. “Visual and tactile action effects determine bimanual coordination performance”. Human Movement Science 28.4 (2009): 437-449.
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