Action-effect associations revealed by eye movements

Herwig A, Horstmann G (2011)
Psychonomic Bulletin & Review 18(3): 531-537.

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Abstract
We move our eyes not only to get information, but also to supply information to our fellows. The latter eye movements can be considered as goal-directed actions to elicit changes in our counterparts. In two eye-tracking experiments, participants looked at neutral faces that changed facial expression 100 ms after the gaze fell upon them. We show that participants anticipate a change in facial expression and direct their first saccade more often to the mouth region of a neutral face about to change into a happy one and to the eyebrows region of a neutral face about to change into an angry expression. Moreover, saccades in response to facial expressions are initiated more quickly to the position where the expression was previously triggered. Saccade-effect associations are easily acquired and are used to guide the eyes if participants freely select where to look next (Experiment 1), but not if saccades are triggered by external stimuli (Experiment 2).
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Herwig A, Horstmann G. Action-effect associations revealed by eye movements. Psychonomic Bulletin & Review. 2011;18(3):531-537.
Herwig, A., & Horstmann, G. (2011). Action-effect associations revealed by eye movements. Psychonomic Bulletin & Review, 18(3), 531-537. doi:10.3758/s13423-011-0063-3
Herwig, A., and Horstmann, G. (2011). Action-effect associations revealed by eye movements. Psychonomic Bulletin & Review 18, 531-537.
Herwig, A., & Horstmann, G., 2011. Action-effect associations revealed by eye movements. Psychonomic Bulletin & Review, 18(3), p 531-537.
A. Herwig and G. Horstmann, “Action-effect associations revealed by eye movements”, Psychonomic Bulletin & Review, vol. 18, 2011, pp. 531-537.
Herwig, A., Horstmann, G.: Action-effect associations revealed by eye movements. Psychonomic Bulletin & Review. 18, 531-537 (2011).
Herwig, Arvid, and Horstmann, Gernot. “Action-effect associations revealed by eye movements”. Psychonomic Bulletin & Review 18.3 (2011): 531-537.
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