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Perception Pertemuan 5 Matakuliah: L0014/Psikologi Tahun: 2007.

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Presentation on theme: "Perception Pertemuan 5 Matakuliah: L0014/Psikologi Tahun: 2007."— Presentation transcript:

1 Perception Pertemuan 5 Matakuliah: L0014/Psikologi Tahun: 2007

2 Bina Nusantara

3 PERCEPTION(1) Definition : – is the process of acquiring, interpreting, selecting, and organizing sensory informationsensoryinformation – The process of organizing and intepreting information received from the outside world Perception is one of the oldest fields within scientific psychology, and there are correspondingly many theories about its underlying processes. The oldest quantitative law in psychology is the Weber-Fechner law, which quantifies the relationship between the intensity of physical stimuli and their perceptual effects. It was the study of perception that gave rise to the Gestalt school of psychology, with its emphasis on holistic approach..Weber-Fechner lawGestaltholistic Sensory is a system that consists of a sensory cell type (or group of cell types) that responds to a specific kind of physical phenomenon, and that correspond to a defined region (or group of regions) within the brain where the signals are received and interpretedsignals Stimulus : any aspect of the outside world that directly influences our behavior or conscious experience

4 Bina Nusantara 1. Visual Perception 2. Multisensory Integration 3. Motivation, Emotion and Perception

5 Bina Nusantara VISUAL PERCEPTION Perceptual Organization

6 Bina Nusantara VISUAL PERCEPTION What We perceive is often based on how sensory information is processes in our brains than what is in front of our eyes (Long & Toppino, 2004)

7 Bina Nusantara VISUAL PERCEPTION Perceptual Organization 1. Figure Ground Part of visual stimulus will be the center of our attention (figure) and the rest will be the indistinct ground. Sometimes the figure and the ground can be reversed in our perception of the same stimulus 2. Continuity The lines or patterns that follow the smooth contour will be perceived as part of a single unit 3. Proximity Parts of a visual stimulus that are close together will be perceived as belonging together 4. Similarity Parts of visual stimulus that are similar will be perceived as belonging together 5. Closure The Incomplete figures of familiar objects will tend to be perceived as wholes

8 Bina Nusantara FIGURE GROUND

9 Bina Nusantara CONTINUITY

10 Bina Nusantara PROXIMITY This that are close together are usually perceived as belonging together

11 Bina Nusantara SIMILARITY (1)

12 Bina Nusantara SIMILARITY (2)

13 Bina Nusantara CLOSURE

14 Bina Nusantara VISUAL PERCEPTION Depth Perception

15 Bina Nusantara VISUAL PERCEPTION Depth Perception (1) Retina has 2 – dimensional surface : up – down, left – right Monocular cues to depth perception can be perceived by one eye 8 monocular cues : 1. Texture gradient 2. Linear perspective 3. Superposition 4. Shadowing 5. Speed of movement 6. Aerial perspective 7. Accommodation 8. Vertical position

16 Bina Nusantara TEXTURE GRADIENT (1) The texture of object is larger and more visible up close and smaller the far away On curve surfaces, the elements of texture are more slanted when the surface does not squarely face us

17 Bina Nusantara TEXTURE GRADIENT (2)

18 Bina Nusantara TEXTURE GRADIENT (3)

19 Bina Nusantara LINEAR PERSPECTIVE Objects cast smaller images on the retina when they are more distant The parallel line appear to grow closer together the farther away they are from us Objects with larger relative size appear to be closer than objects with smaller relative size

20 Bina Nusantara SUPERPOSITION Closer objects tend to be partially in from of, or partially cover up, more distant objects

21 Bina Nusantara SHADOWING The shadows cast by objects and highlights of reflected light suggest their depth

22 Bina Nusantara SPEED OF MOVEMENT Object farther away appear to move across the field of vision more slowly than do the closer objects

23 Bina Nusantara AERIAL PERSPECTIVE Aerial perspective or atmospheric perspective is the effect on the appearance of an object by the atmosphere between it and a viewer (or the technique of depicting this effect in a work of art, such as a landscape painting). As the distance between an object and a viewer increases, the contrast between the object and its background decreases. The contrast of any markings or details on the object also decreases. The colors of the object also become less saturated and shift towards blue. atmospherelandscape painting contrastsaturatedblue Aerial perspective was discovered and named by Leonardo Da Vinci, who used it in many of his works, such as the Mona Lisa, in order to suggest distance. In such early paintings the distant objects tend to be represented as gray-green. Leonardo Da VinciMona Lisa

24 Bina Nusantara ACCOMODATION The shape of the lens of the eye must change to focus the visual image on the retina from stimuli that are different distances from the eye.

25 Bina Nusantara VERTICAL POSITION When objects are on the ground, the farther they appear to be below the horizon, the closer they appear to be to us For the objects in the air, the farther they appear to be above the horizon, the closer they appear to be to us

26 Bina Nusantara Binocular Cues in depth perception can only perceived using two eyes 1. Convergence When both eyes are looking at an object in the center of the visual field, they must angle inward more sharply for a near object than for a distant object 2. Retinal Disparity The principle behind the old fashion stereopticon VISUAL PERCEPTION Depth Perception (2)

27 Bina Nusantara CONVERGENCE When both eyes are looking at an object in the center of the visual field, they must angle inward more sharply for a near object than a distant object.

28 Bina Nusantara RETINAL DISPARITY Our eyes are couples of inches apart, they do not see the same view of 3-dimentional objects, especially when the object is close. The difference between the images on the 2 retinas is a key factor in depth perception

29 Bina Nusantara VISUAL PERCEPTION Visual Illusion Visual stimuli in which the cues used in visual perception create false perception An optical illusion is always characterized by visually perceived images that, at least in common sense terms, are deceptive or misleading. Therefore, the information gathered by the eye is processed by the brain to give, on the face of it, a percept that does not tally with a physical measurement of the stimulus source.visually perceivedpercept

30 Bina Nusantara VISUAL ILLUSIONS (1)

31 Bina Nusantara VISUAL ILLUSIONS (2)

32 Bina Nusantara VISUAL ILLUSIONS (3)

33 Bina Nusantara PONZO ILLUSION The Ponzo illusion is an optical illusion that was first demonstrated by the Italian psychologist Mario Ponzo (1882-1960) in 1913.optical illusionItalian Mario Ponzo1913 He suggested that the human mind judges an object's size based on its background.human mind He showed this by drawing two identical lines across a pair of converging lines, similar to railway tracks. The upper line looks longer because we interpret the converging sides according to linear perspective as parallel lines receding into the distance. railwaylinear perspective In this context, we interpret the upper line as though it were farther away, so we see it as longer – a farther object would have to be longer than a nearer one for both to produce retinal images of the same size.

34 Bina Nusantara THE ZOLLNER ILLUSION a classic optical illusion named after its discoverer, German astrophysicist Johann Karl Friedrich Zöllner.optical illusion Johann Karl Friedrich Zöllner In this figure the black lines seem to be unparallel, but in reality they are parallel. The shorter lines are on an angle to the longer lines. This angle helps to create the impression that one end of the longer lines is nearer to us than the other end.

35 Bina Nusantara THE M ϋLLER-LYER ILLUSION an optical illusion consisting of nothing more than an arrow.optical illusion occurs because the visual system processes that judge depth and distance assume in general that the “angles in” configuration corresponds to an object which is closer, and the “angles out” configuration corresponds to an object which is far away.

36 Bina Nusantara THE AMES ROOM (1) The distorted room seen above is named after the American ophthalmologist Adelbert Ames, Jr., who first constructed such a room in 1946. He based his design on a concept originally conceived by Hermann Helmholtz in the late 19th century. There are two illusions associated with the Ames Room. First the room appears cubic when viewed monocularly from a special viewing point (the true shape of the room is trapezoidal). Secondly, within an Ames Room people or objects can appear to grow or shrink when moving from one corner to the other.

37 Bina Nusantara THE AMES ROOM (2) When you look (through a peephole -- to remove any cues from stereopsis) into an Ames Room, the room looks normal and cubic, but its true shape is cleverly distorted. The floor, ceiling, some walls, and the far windows are actually trapezoidal surfaces. Although the floor appears level, it is actually at an incline (the far left corner is much lower than the near right corner). The walls appear perpendicular to the floor, although they are actually slanted outwards. This diagram shows how the Ames Room forms an identical image of a normal cubic room on your retina. If a straight line (representing a ray of light) is drawn from one corner of an imaginary cubic room to your eye, the corner can meet this ray at any point along its length and still appear cubic

38 Bina Nusantara POGGENDORF ILLUSION The Poggendorf illusion is one of the most famous distortion illusions known. Although much has been written about it since its discovery in 1860, the underlying mechanism that gives rise to this effect is still not well understood. An adequate explanation of the Poggendorf illusion must take all the above factors into account, as well as several others. For example, the Poggendorf illusion is not confined to two-dimensional representations: It also occurs with three-dimensional objects. Secondly, perspective cues can have a drastic effect on diminishing the effect of this illusion. While the Poggendorf illusion is over 100 years old (it was discovered in 1860), there have been no end of theories to try to account for it. Recently, interactive versions have revealed new characteristics and variations of this illusion. There is, unfortunately, no theory to date that will adequately account for all the variations perceived.

39 Bina Nusantara VISUAL PERCEPTION Color Perception The perception of color is based on more than the information that reaches the brain about the wavelengths of light that reach the cones

40 Bina Nusantara COLOR PERCEPTION (1)

41 Bina Nusantara COLOR BLIND Color blindness, (also known as Dyschromatopsia) or color vision deficiency, in humans is the inability to perceive differences between some or all colors that other people can distinguish. It is most often of genetic nature, but may also occur because of eye, nerve, or brain damage, or due to exposure to certain chemicals. humanscolorsgeneticeyenervebrain chemicals

42 Bina Nusantara MULTISENSORY INTEGRATION Integrate and interpret information from multiple senses at the same time (Ernst & Bulthoff, 2004)

43 Bina Nusantara MOTIVATION, EMOTION AND PERCEPTION Motivation influence perception – Hungry  taste the food more delicious Emotion influence perception – Anxious  hear the ambiguous statement more threatening

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