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Vision: Question 1 The protects the eye Cornea b. pupil c. iris d. lens. Vision: Question 2 Light passes through the Cornea b. pupil c. iris d. lens. Vision: Question 3 Controls the amount of light into the eye (colored muscle) Cornea b. pupil c. iris d. lens. Vision: Question 4

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Presentation Transcript
slide1

Vision: Question 1

  • Theprotects the eye
  • Cornea b. pupil c. iris d. lens
slide2

Vision: Question 2

  • Light passes through the
  • Cornea b. pupil c. iris d. lens
slide3

Vision: Question 3

  • Controls the amount of light into the eye (colored muscle)
  • Cornea b. pupil c. iris d. lens
slide4

Vision: Question 4

  • The lens focuses the image onto the
  • Cornea b. pupil c. iris d. retina
slide5

Vision: Question 5

  • The receptor cells that pick up black and white are the

a. Rods b. cones c. retina d. optic nerve

slide6

Vision: Question 6

  • The receptor cells that pick up color and details are the
  • Rods b. cones c. retina d. optic nerve
slide7

Vision: Question 7

  • The highest concentration of cones is located in the(retina’s central focus)

a. Rods b. optic nerve c. fovea d. cornea

slide8

Vision: Question 8

  • These nerve cells in the brain respond to shapes, angles, movement
  • Foveas c. feature detectors

b. Retinas d. blind spot

slide9

Vision: Question 9

  • This theory of vision argues that three types of cones can make millions of combinations of colors

a. Pitch theory

b. Young-Helmholtz Trichromatic theory

c. Opponent process theory

d. Frequency theory

slide10

Vision: Question 10

  • This theory of vision argues that there are 3 pairs of color receptors and is best supported by afterimages

a. Pitch theory

b. Young-Helmholtz Trichromatic theory

c. Opponent process theory

d. Frequency theory

slide11

The Senses: Question 1

  • Taking in information from the environment through the body’s senses
  • Sensation
  • Perception
  • Adaptation
  • Cognition
slide12

The Senses: Question 2

  • , also known as the ossicles, tiny bones that concentrate the vibrations of the eardrum to the inner ear
  • Cochleas
  • Hammer, anvil, stirrup
  • Cilia
  • Auditory canals
slide13

The Senses: Question 3

  • The snail-shaped tube in the inner ear where sound waves trigger nerve impulses is called the

a. eardrum

b. cochlea

c. hammer

d. anvil

slide14

The Senses: Question 4

  • Damage to the hair cells or associated nerves causes

a. Conduction deafness

b. Sensorineural deafness

c. Frequency theory

d. Pitch theory

slide15

The Senses: Question 5

  • Damage to the ossicles causes

a. Conduction deafness

b. Sensorineural deafness

c. Frequency theory

d. Pitch theory

slide16

The Senses: Question 6

  • The fluid in the cochlea (inner ear) impacts thesense
  • Olfaction (smell)
  • Gustation (taste)
  • Vestibular (balance)
  • Kinesthetic (body position)
slide17

The Senses: Question 7

  • All of your sensory information except smell passes through this “sensory switchboard” which directs it to the appropriate area of the brain to process

a. amygdala

b. hippocampus

C. hypothalamus

d. thalamus

slide18

The Senses: Question 8

  • The smell of food influences its taste. This is an example of

a. Sensory adaptation

b. Sensory interaction

c. Sensory awesomeness

d. perception

slide19

The Senses: Question 9

  • The diminished sensitivity to an unchanged stimulus (you’ve been wearing underwear all day but don’t feel it)is called

a. Sensory adaptation

b. Sensory interaction

c. Sensory intensity

d. perception

slide20

The Senses: Question 10

  • Transforming stimulus energies (sights, sounds, smells…)into neural impulses our brain can interpret is called
  • Adaptation
  • Perception
  • Transduction
  • Accommodation
slide21

Perception: Question 1

  • Our conscious awareness on one stimuli is called

a. Just noticeable difference

b. Selective attention

c. psychophysics

d. Inattentional blindness

slide22

Perception: Question 2

  • This phenomenon describes your ability to focus your listening attention on a single talker among a mixture of conversations and background noises

a. Just noticeable difference

b. Change blindness

c. gate-control theory

d. Cocktail party effect

slide23

Perception: Question 3

  • is when you fail to see that your environment has changed (remember person behind counter in brain games video?)
  • Just noticeable difference
  • Inattentional blindness
  • Change blindness
slide24

Perception: Question 4

  • is when you fail to see visible objects when you attention is somewhere else (remember missing the gorilla in brain games video?)
  • Just noticeable difference
  • Inattentional blindness
  • Change blindness
slide25

Perception: Question 5

  • I _ant ch_co_ateic_ cr_am is an example of this type of processing where we use prior experiences to perceive things

a. top-down processing

b. bottom-up processing

c. Selective processing

slide26

Perception: Question 6

  • Processing something we have no experience with requires us to put the puzzle pieces together
  • top-down processing
  • Bottom-up processing
  • Selective processing
slide27

Perception: Question 7

  • The minimum stimulation needed to detect a sound, pressure, light, taste…50% of the time

a. Absolute threshold

b. Subliminal messaging

c. Inattentional blindness

slide28

Perception: Question 8

  • According to this principle, The greater the magnitude of the stimulus, the larger the differences must be to be noticed

a. Law of effect

b. Weber’s law

c. Sensory adaptation

slide29

Perception: Question 9

We often perceive objects as unchanging even though they do change (ex: the door opens & we still see it as the same shape). This is called

a. Visual cliff

b. Perceptual constancy

c. Phi phenomenon

slide30

Perception: Question 10

  • We are often predisposed to see one thing and not another (remember old lady & young lady in picture?) This is known as

a. Perceptual set

b. Cocktail party effect

c. Esp

d. Monocular cue

slide31

Oh My Eyes! Question 1

  • This experiment showed that infants have the ability of depth perception (ability to judge distance b/c we see in 3D)

a. Gestalt

b. figure-ground

c. Visual Cliff

d. “Little Albert”

slide32

Oh My Eyes! Question 2

  • Depth cues that depend on the use of both eyes are called

a. Monocular cues

b. Binocular cues

c. Visual cliff cues

d. Grouping cues

slide33

Oh My Eyes! Question 3

  • The difference in the images from the retinas in our eyes; helps us perceive depth (remember finger sausage & hole in the hand?)

a. retinopathy

b. Retinal disparity

c. grouping

d. Monocular cues

slide34

Oh My Eyes! Question 4

  • Each of these represents how our brainsinnately look at things in groups or as a WHOLE, not as isolated elements. This describes what type of psychology?

a. Gestalt psychology

b. Humanist psychology

c. Perceptual psychology

d. Sensory psychology

slide35

Oh My Eyes! Questions 5

  • What are depth cues that rely on one eye alone?

a. Perceptual cues

b. Binocular cues

c. Monocular cues

d. Retinal cues

slide36

Oh My Eyes! Question 6

  • Which monocular cue is represented by this image?

a. Relative height

b. interposition

c. Relative size

d. Linear perspective

slide37

Oh My Eyes! Question 7

  • Which monocular cue is represented by this image?

a. Relative height

b. interposition

c. Relative size

d. Linear perspective

slide38

Oh My Eyes! Question 8

  • Which monocular cue is represented by this image?

a. Relative height

b. interposition

c. Relative size

d. Linear perspective

slide39

Man

  • Oh My Eyes! Question 9
  • Which monocular cue is represented by this image?

a. Relative height

b. interposition

c. Relative size

d. Linear perspective

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