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Laying Eyes on Headlights: Eye Movements Suggest Facial Features in Cars
Puni tekst: engleski, pdf (144 KB)
APA 6th Edition
Windhager, S., Hutzler, F., Carbon, C., Oberzaucher, E., Schaefer, K., Thorstensen, T., ... Grammer, K. (2010). Laying Eyes on Headlights: Eye Movements Suggest Facial Features in Cars. Collegium antropologicum, 34 (3), 1075-1080. Preuzeto s https://hrcak.srce.hr/59378
MLA 8th Edition
Windhager, Sonja, et al. "Laying Eyes on Headlights: Eye Movements Suggest Facial Features in Cars." Collegium antropologicum, vol. 34, br. 3, 2010, str. 1075-1080. https://hrcak.srce.hr/59378. Citirano 19.07.2018.
Chicago 17th Edition
Windhager, Sonja, Florian Hutzler, Claus-Christian Carbon, Elisabeth Oberzaucher, Katrin Schaefer, Truls Thorstensen, Helmut Leder i Karl Grammer. "Laying Eyes on Headlights: Eye Movements Suggest Facial Features in Cars." Collegium antropologicum 34, br. 3 (2010): 1075-1080. https://hrcak.srce.hr/59378
Windhager, S., et al. (2010). 'Laying Eyes on Headlights: Eye Movements Suggest Facial Features in Cars', Collegium antropologicum, 34(3), str. 1075-1080. Preuzeto s: https://hrcak.srce.hr/59378 (Datum pristupa: 19.07.2018.)
Windhager S, Hutzler F, Carbon C, Oberzaucher E, Schaefer K, Thorstensen T i sur. Laying Eyes on Headlights: Eye Movements Suggest Facial Features in Cars. Collegium antropologicum [Internet]. 01.10.2010. [pristupljeno 19.07.2018.];34(3):1075-1080. Dostupno na: https://hrcak.srce.hr/59378
S. Windhager, et al., "Laying Eyes on Headlights: Eye Movements Suggest Facial Features in Cars", Collegium antropologicum, vol.34, br. 3, str. 1075-1080, Srpanj 2018. [Online]. Dostupno na: https://hrcak.srce.hr/59378. [Citirano: 19.07.2018.]
Humans’ proneness to see faces even in inanimate structures such as cars has long been noticed, yet empirical evidence is scarce. To examine this tendency of anthropomorphism, participants were asked to compare specific features (such as the eyes) of a face and a car front presented next to each other. Eye movement patterns indicated on which visual information participants relied to solve the task and clearly revealed the perception of facial features in cars, such as headlights as eyes or grille as nose. Most importantly, a predominance of headlights was found in attracting and guiding people’s gaze irrespective of the feature they were asked to compare – equivalent to the role of the eyes during face perception. This response to abstract configurations is interpreted as an adaptive bias of the respective inherent mechanism for face perception and is evolutionarily reasonable with regard to a »better safe than sorry« strategy.
cars; automobiles; eye movements; faces; facial features; gaze patterns; human perception
Hrčak ID: 59378
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