Più mosso (más rápido): El automovimiento rápido acelera la acción cíclica en la realidad virtual

Translated title of the contribution: Più mosso: Fast self-motion makes cyclic action faster in virtual reality

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

2 Citations (Scopus)

Abstract

Visually induced self-motion (vection) affects the speed at which actions are performed. However, it has been unclear whether this speedy action induced by vection is based on the modulation of mental tempo. To clarify this issue, we tested whether the speed of vection infuenced an observer’s cyclic action related to mental tempo. Observers viewed fast and slow moving optic fow stimuli and dynamic random dots, whilst handclapping at their preferred tempo. The results revealed that the clapping rate was the fastest in the fastest optic fow condition. This effect vanished when optic fow stimuli moved fast but did not induce vection. Fast optic fow stimuli also induced larger pupil dilation, suggesting that it increased the observer’s arousal level. These results suggest that illusory self-motion increased arousal levels, thereby modulating mental tempo.

Original languageSpanish
Pages (from-to)53-58
Number of pages6
JournalRevista Latinoamericana de Psicologia
Volume46
Issue number1
DOIs
Publication statusPublished - Jan 1 2014

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Arousal
virtual reality
stimulus
Pupil
Dilatation
pupil

All Science Journal Classification (ASJC) codes

  • Social Sciences (miscellaneous)
  • Psychology(all)

Cite this

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title = "Pi{\`u} mosso (m{\'a}s r{\'a}pido): El automovimiento r{\'a}pido acelera la acci{\'o}n c{\'i}clica en la realidad virtual",
abstract = "Visually induced self-motion (vection) affects the speed at which actions are performed. However, it has been unclear whether this speedy action induced by vection is based on the modulation of mental tempo. To clarify this issue, we tested whether the speed of vection infuenced an observer’s cyclic action related to mental tempo. Observers viewed fast and slow moving optic fow stimuli and dynamic random dots, whilst handclapping at their preferred tempo. The results revealed that the clapping rate was the fastest in the fastest optic fow condition. This effect vanished when optic fow stimuli moved fast but did not induce vection. Fast optic fow stimuli also induced larger pupil dilation, suggesting that it increased the observer’s arousal level. These results suggest that illusory self-motion increased arousal levels, thereby modulating mental tempo.",
author = "Keiko Ihaya and Takeharu Senoo and Yuki Yamada",
year = "2014",
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doi = "10.1016/S0120-0534(14)70006-8",
language = "スペイン語",
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TY - JOUR

T1 - Più mosso (más rápido)

T2 - El automovimiento rápido acelera la acción cíclica en la realidad virtual

AU - Ihaya, Keiko

AU - Senoo, Takeharu

AU - Yamada, Yuki

PY - 2014/1/1

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N2 - Visually induced self-motion (vection) affects the speed at which actions are performed. However, it has been unclear whether this speedy action induced by vection is based on the modulation of mental tempo. To clarify this issue, we tested whether the speed of vection infuenced an observer’s cyclic action related to mental tempo. Observers viewed fast and slow moving optic fow stimuli and dynamic random dots, whilst handclapping at their preferred tempo. The results revealed that the clapping rate was the fastest in the fastest optic fow condition. This effect vanished when optic fow stimuli moved fast but did not induce vection. Fast optic fow stimuli also induced larger pupil dilation, suggesting that it increased the observer’s arousal level. These results suggest that illusory self-motion increased arousal levels, thereby modulating mental tempo.

AB - Visually induced self-motion (vection) affects the speed at which actions are performed. However, it has been unclear whether this speedy action induced by vection is based on the modulation of mental tempo. To clarify this issue, we tested whether the speed of vection infuenced an observer’s cyclic action related to mental tempo. Observers viewed fast and slow moving optic fow stimuli and dynamic random dots, whilst handclapping at their preferred tempo. The results revealed that the clapping rate was the fastest in the fastest optic fow condition. This effect vanished when optic fow stimuli moved fast but did not induce vection. Fast optic fow stimuli also induced larger pupil dilation, suggesting that it increased the observer’s arousal level. These results suggest that illusory self-motion increased arousal levels, thereby modulating mental tempo.

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