Publications — Google Scholar Citations


  1. Chota, S., McLelland, D., Lavergne, L., Zimmermann, E., Cavanagh, P., & VanRullen, R. (2020). Full field masking causes reversals in perceived event order. Frontiers in Neuroscience, 14(217), 1-9. doi: 10.3389/fnins.2020.00217 PDF

  2. Haladjian, H. H., Anstis, S., Wexler, M., Cavanagh, P. (2020). The tactile quartet: Comparing ambiguous apparent motion in tactile and visual stimuli. Perception, 49(1), 61-80. doi: 10.1177/0301006619886237. PDF

  3. Hui, J., Wang, Y., Zhang, P. Tse, P. T., Cavanagh, P. (2020). Apparent motion is computed in perceptual coordinates. i-Perception, in press. PDF

  4. Lorenceau, J., & Cavanagh, P. (2020). Jumpy and jerky: when peripheral vision faces reverse-phi. i-Perception, in press.

  5. Özkan, M., Tse, P. U., & Cavanagh, P. (2020). Pop-out for illusory rather than veridical trajectories with double-drift stimuli. Attention, Perception, & Psychophysics, online ahead of print. doi: 10.3758/s13414-020-02035-w. PDF

  1. Casati, R., & Cavanagh, P. (2019). The visual world of shadows. Cambridge, MA: MIT Press.

  2. Cavanagh P., & Tse, P. U. (2019). The vector combination underlying the double-drift illusion is based on motion in world coordinates: evidence from smooth pursuit. Journal of Vision, 19(14):2. doi: 10.1167/19.14.2. PDF

  3. Coffey, K., Adamian, N., Blom, T., van Heusden, E., Cavanagh, P., & Hogendoorn, H. (2109). Expecting the unexpected: Temporal expectation increases the flash-grab effect. Journal of Vision, 19(13):9, 1-14. doi: 10.1167/19.13.9 PDF

  4. Liu, S., Yu, Q., Tse, P. U., & Cavanagh, P. (2019). Neural correlates of the conscious perception of visual location lie outside the visual cortex. Current Biology, 29, ePub ahead of print. doi: 10.1016/j.cub.2019.10.033 PDF

  5. Seizova-Cajic, T., Adamian, N., Duyck, M, & Cavanagh, P. (2019). Motion-induced scotoma. Perception, 48(2):115-137. doi: 10.1177/0301006619825769. PDF

  1. Anstis, S., & Cavanagh, P. (2018). Crowding and the furrow illusion. i-Perception, 9(5), 1-4. doi: 10.1177/2041669518801029 PDF

  2. Cavanagh, P. (2018). Phantoms at the Holiday Inn. In James M. Brown (ed.), Pioneer Visual Neuroscience: A Feschrift for Naomi Weisstein. New York: Routledge, pp 33-40. PDF

  3. Cavanagh, P., & Anstis, S. (2018). Diamond patterns: cumulative Cornsweet effects and motion-induced brightening. i-Perception, 9(4), 1-5. doi:10.1177/2041669518770690 PDF

  4. Chen, Z., Kosovicheva, A., Wolfe, B., Cavanagh, P., Gorea, A., Whitney, D. (2018). Unifying visual space across the right and left hemifields. Psychological Science, 29(3), 356-369. doi: 10.1177/0956797617735534. PDF

  5. Edwards, G., VanRullen, R., & Cavanagh, P. (2018). Decoding trans-saccadic memory. Journal of Neuroscience, 38(5), 1114-1123. doi: 10.1523/JNEUROSCI.0854-17.2017. PDF

  6. Eymond, C., Cavanagh, P, & Collins, T. (2018). Feature-based attention across saccades: pop-out in color search is spatiotopic. Attention, Perception & Psychophysics, 81(1):85-97. doi: 10.3758/s13414-018-1597-5.

  7. Haladjan, H., Lisi, M., & Cavanagh, P. (2018). Motion and position shifts induced by the double-drift stimulus are unaffected by attentional load. Attention, Performance, & Psychophysics, 80(4), 884-893. doi: 10.3758/s13414-018-1492-0. PDF

  8. van Heusden, E., Rolfs, M., Cavanagh, P., and Hinze Hogendoorn, H. (2018). Motion extrapolation for eye movements predicts perceived motion-induced position shifts. Journal of Neuroscience, 38(38):8243-8250. doi: 10.1523/JNEUROSCI.0736-18.2018. PDF

  9. Liu, S., Tse, P., & Cavanagh, P. (2018). Meridian interference reveals neural locus of motion-induced position shifts. Journal of Neurophysiology, 119(6), 2091-2099. doi: 10.1152/jn.00876.2017. PDF

  10. Massendari, D., Lisi, M., Collins, T., & Cavanagh, P. (2018). Memory-guided saccades show effect of perceptual illusion whereas visually-guided saccades do not. Journal of Neurophysiology, 119, 62-72. doi: 10.1152/jn.00229.2017 PDF

  11. Paeye, C., Collins, T., & Cavanagh, P., Herwig, A. (2018). Calibration of peripheral perception of shape with and without saccadic eye movements. Attention, Perception, & Psychophysics, 80(3), 723-737. doi: 10.3758/s13414-017-1478-3. PDF

  12. Santos, P. E., Casati, R. & Cavanagh, P. (2018). Perception, cognition and reasoning about shadows. Spatial Cognition & Computation18:2, 78-85.  doi: 10.1080/13875868.2017.1377204 PDF

  13. Visconti di Oleggio Castello, M., Taylor, M., Cavanagh, P., & Gobbini, M. I. (2018). Idiosyncratic, retinotopic bias in face identification modulated by familiarity. eNeuro, 5(5). doi: 10.1523/ENEURO.0054-18.2018 PDF


  1. Adamian, N., & Cavanagh, P. (2017). Fröhlich effects and delays of visual attention. Journal of Vision, 17(1):3. doi: 10.1167/17.1.3 PDF

  2. Anstis, S., & Cavanagh, P. (2017). Moving backgrounds massively change the apparent size, shape, and orientation of flashed test squares. iPerception, 8(6), 1-4. doi: 10.1177/2041669517737561 PDF

  3. Connolly, S., Connolly, D., Cleary, A., Herman, L., & Cavanagh, P. (2017). Build your own equiluminance helmet. i-Perception, 8(4), doi: 10.1177/2041669517716467 PDF

  4. Edwards, G., Paeye, C., Marque, P. VanRullen, R., & Cavanagh P. (2017) Predictive position computations mediated by parietal areas: TMS evidence. Neuroimage, 153, 49-57. doi: 10.1073/pnas.1615504114 PDF

  5. Greenwood, J., Szinte, M., Sayim, B., & Cavanagh, P. (2017). Variations in crowding, saccadic precision, and spatial localization reveal the shared topology of spatial vision. PNAS, 114(17), E3573-E3582. doi/10.1073/pnas.1615504114. PDF

  6. Kohler, P. J., Cavanagh, P., & Tse, P. U. (2017). Motion-induced position shifts activate early visual cortex. Frontiers in Neuroscience, 11:168. doi: 10.3389/fnins.2017.00168. PDF

  7. Lisi, M., & Cavanagh, P. (2017). Different spatial representations guide eye and hand movements. Journal of Vision, 17(2):12. doi: 10.1167/17.2.12 PDF

  8. Maus, G. W., Duyck, M., Lisi, M., Collins, T., Whitney, D., & Cavanagh, P. (2017). Target displacements during eye blinks trigger automatic recalibration of gaze direction. Current Biology, 27(3), 445-450. doi: 10.1016/j.cub.2016.12.029. PDF

  9. Paeye, C., Collins, T., & Cavanagh, P. (2017). Trans-saccadic perceptual fusion. Journal of Vision, 17(1):14. doi: 10.1167/17.1.14. PDF

  10. Silvestre, D., Cavanagh, P., Arleo, A., & Allard, R. (2017). Adding localized noise can enhance the contribution of top-down processing on contrast detection. Journal of Vision, 17(2):5. doi: 10.1167/17.2.5 PDF

  1. Anstis, S., Dykmans, N., Kaneko, S., & Cavanagh, P. (2016). Orbiting black/white rays produce an “illusory” gray disk. Perception, 45(5), 596-600. doi: 10.1177/0301006616629031 PDF

  2. Born, S. Krüger, H. M., Zimmermann, E., & Cavanagh, P. (2016). Compression of space for low visibility probes. Frontiers in Systems Neuroscience, 10(21), 1-13. PDF

  3. Bourrelly, C., Quinet, J., Cavanagh, P. & Goffart, L. (2016). Learning the trajectory of a moving visual target and evolution of its tracking in the monkey. Journal of Neurophysiology, 116(6), 2739-2751. doi: 10.1152/jn.00519.2016 PDF

  4. Eymond, C., Collins, T., & Cavanagh, P. (2016). Feature-based attention across saccades and immediate post-saccadic selection. Attention, Perception, & Performance, 78(5), 1293-1301. PDF

  5. Knapen, T., Swisher, J. D., Tong, F., & Cavanagh, P. (2016). Oculomotor remapping of visual information to foveal retinotopic cortex. Frontiers in System Neuroscience, 10(54), 1-12. doi: 10.3389/fnsys.2016.00054 PDF

  6. Krüger, H. M., Collins, T., Englitz, B., & Cavanagh, P. (2016) Saccades create similar mislocalizations in visual and auditory space. Journal of Neurophysiology, 115(4), 2237-2245. doi: 10.1152/jn.00853.2014 PDF

  7. Szinte, M., Jonikaitis, D., Rolfs, M., Cavanagh, P., & Deubel, H. (2016). Pre-saccadic motion integration between current and future retinotopic locations of attended objects. Journal of Neurophysiology, 116(4), 1592-1602. doi: 10.1152/jn.00171.2016 PDF

  8. Thibault, L., van den Berg, R. Cavanagh, P. & Sergent, C. (2016). Retrospective attention gates discrete conscious access to past sensory stimuli. PLoS One, 11(2) : e0148504. doi: 10.1371/journal.pone.0148504. PDF

  9. Wu, D.-A., & Cavanagh, P. (2016). Where are you looking? Pseudogaze in afterimages. Journal of Vision, 16(5):6. PDF

  1. Born, S., Zimmerman, E., & Cavanagh, P. (2015). The spatial profile of mask-induced compression for perception and action. Vision Research, 110, 128-141. PDF

  2. de Vito, S., Lunven, M., Bourlon, C., Duret, C., Cavanagh, P., & Bartolomeo, P. (2015) When brain damage improves perception: Neglect patients can localize motion-shifted probes better than controls. Journal of Neurophysiology, 114(6), 3351-3358. PDF

  3. Hogendoorn, H., Verstraten, F. A. J., & Cavanagh, P. (2015). Strikingly rapid neural basis of motion-induced position shifts revealed by high temporal-resolution EEG pattern classification. Vision Research, 113, 1-10. PDF

  4. Kohler, P. J., Cavanagh, P., & Tse, P. U. (2015). Motion-induced position shifts are influenced by global motion, but dominated by component motion. Vision Research, 110, 93-99. PDF

  5. Lisi, M., & Cavanagh, P. (2015). Dissociation between the perceptual and saccadic localization of moving objects. Current Biology, 25, 2535-2540. PDF

  6. Lisi, M., Cavanagh, P., & Zorzi, M. (2015). Spatial constancy of attention across eye movements is mediated by the presence of visual objects. Attention, Perception & Psychophysics, 77, 1159-1169. PDF

  7. Perdreau, F., & Cavanagh, P. (2015). Drawing experts have better visual memory while drawing. Journal of Vision, 15(5):5. PDF

  8. Shioiri, S, Ogawa, M., Yaguchi, H., & Cavanagh, P. (2015). Attentional facilitation of detection of flicker on moving objects. Journal of Vision, 15(14):3. PDF

  9. Szinte, M., Carrasco, M., Cavanagh, P., & Rolfs, M. (2015). Attentional tradeoffs maintain the tracking of moving objects across saccades. Journal of Neurophysiology, 113, 2220-2231. PDF

  10. Veenemans, A. A., & Cavanagh, P. (2015). An unattended mask makes an attended target disappear. Journal of Vision, 15(14):9. PDF

  1. Cavanagh, P. (2014). Guest editorial: Applied neuroscience. Current Biology, 24, R849-851. PDF

  2. Cavanagh, P. (2014). Q & A: Patrick Cavanagh. Current Biology, 24, R260-262. PDF

  3. Cavanagh, P., Battelli, L., & Holcombe, A. O. (2014). Dynamic attention. In Anna C. Nobre and Sabine Kastner (eds.), The Oxford Handbook of Attention. Oxford, UK: Oxford University Press, pp. 652-675. PDF

  4. Greenwood, J., Sayim B., & Cavanagh, P. (2014). Crowding is reduced by onset transients in the targets but not in the flankers. Journal of Vision, 14(6):2, 1-21. PDF

  5. Li, H.-H., Shim, W. M., & Cavanagh, P. (2014). Backward position shift in apparent motion. Journal of Vision, 14(1):16, 1-10. PDF

  6. MacDonald, J., Cavanagh, P., & VanRullen, R. (2014). Attentional sampling of multiple wagon wheels. Attention, Perception, & Psychophysics, 76(1), 64-72. PDF

  7. Perdreau, F., & Cavanagh, P. (2014). Drawing skill is related to the efficiency of encoding object structure. i-Perception, 5, 101-114. PDF

  8. Sayim, B., Greenwood,. J. Cavanagh, P. (2014). Foveal target repetitions reduce crowding. Journal of Vision, 14(6):4, 1-12. PDF

  9. Störmer, V., Alvarez, G., & Cavanagh, P. (2014). Within-hemifield competition in early visual areas limits the ability to track multiple objects with attention. Journal of Neuroscience, 34, 11526-11533. PDF

  10. Tripathy, S., Cavanagh, P., & Bedell, H. (2014). Large crowding zones in peripheral vision for briefly-presented stimuli. Journal of Vision, 14(6):11, 1-11. PDF

  11. Zimmermann, E., Born, S., Fink, G. R., & Cavanagh, P. (2014). Masking produces compression of space and time in the absence of eye movements. Journal of Neurophysiology, 112, 3066-3076. PDF

  1. Cavanagh, P. & Anstis, S. (2013). The flash grab effect. Vision Research, 91, 8-20. PDF

  2. Franconeri, S. L., Alvarez, G. A., & Cavanagh, P. (2013). Flexible cognitive resources: competitive content maps for attention and memory. Trends in Cognitive Sciences, 17, 134-141. PDF

  3. Ikeda, H., Watanabe, K., & Cavanagh, P. (2013). Crowding of biological motion stimuli. Journal of Vision, 13(4):20, 1-6. PDF

  4. Jonikaitis, D., Szinte, M., Rolfs, M., & Cavanagh, P. (2013). Allocation of attention across saccades. Journal of Neurophysiology. 109, 1416-1424. PDF

  5. Pelli, D. G., & Cavanagh, P. (2013) Object recognition: visual crowding from a distance. Current Biology (Dispatch), 23, R478-R479. PDF

  6. Perdreau, F., & Cavanagh, P. (2013). The artist's advantage: better integration of object information across eye-movements. i-Perception, 4(6), 380-395. PDF

  7. Perdreau, F., & Cavanagh, P. (2013). Is artists’ perception more veridical? Frontiers in Neuroscience, 7:6. PDF

  8. Rolfs, M., Dambacher, M., & Cavanagh, P. (2013). Visual adaptation of the perception of causality. Current Biology, 23, 250-254. PDF

  9. Sayim, B., & Cavanagh, P. (2013). Grouping and crowding affect target appearance over different spatial scales. PLoS ONE, 8(8), e71188. PDF

  10. Wexler, M,. Glennerster, A., Cavanagh, P., & Ito, H. (2013). Default perception of high-speed motion. Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences, 110(17), 7080-7085. PDF

  11. Zimmermann, E., Fink, G. R., & Cavanagh, P. (2013). Perifoveal spatial compression. Journal of Vision, 13(5):21, 1-9. PDF

  1. Allard, R. & Cavanagh, P. (2012). Different processing strategies underlie voluntary averaging in low and high noise. Journal of Vision, 12(11):6, 1-12. PDF

  2. Alvarez, G. A., Gill, J. V., & Cavanagh, P. (2012). Anatomical Constraints on Attention: Hemifield Independence is a Signature of Multifocal Spatial Selection. Journal of Vision, 12(5):9, 1-20. PDF

  3. Butcher, S. J., & Cavanagh, P. (2012). Familiarity does not affect the unilateral field advantage for repetition detection. Attention, Perception & Psychophysics, 74, 1216-1225. PDF

  4. Cohen, M. A., Cavanagh, P., Chun, M. M., Nakayama, K. (2012). The attentional requirements of consciousness. Trends in Cognitive Sciences, 16, 411 - 417. PDF

  5. Cohen, M. A., Cavanagh, P., Chun, M. M., Nakayama, K. (2012). Response to Tsuchiya et al.: considering endogenous and exogenous attention. Trends in Cognitive Sciences, 16, [Epub ahead of print]. PDF

  6. Hein, E, & Cavanagh, P. (2012). Motion correspondence in the Ternus display shows feature bias in spatiotopic coordinates. Journal of Vision, 12(7):16, 1-14. PDF

  7. Kosovicheva, A. A., Maus, G. W., Anstis, S., Cavanagh, P., Tse, P. U., & Whitney, D. (2012). The motion-induced shift in the perceived location of a grating also shifts its aftereffect. Journal of Vision, 12(8):7, 1-14. PDF

  8. Solomon, J. A., Cavanagh, P., & Gorea, A. (2012). Recognition criteria vary with fluctuating uncertainty. Journal of Vision, 12(8):2, 1-13. PDF

  9. Szinte, M., Wexler, M., & Cavanagh, P. (2012). Temporal dynamics of remapping captured by peri-saccadic continuous motion. Journal of Vision, 12(7):12, 1-18. PDF

  10. Szinte, M., & Cavanagh, P. (2012). Apparent motion from outside the visual field, retinotopic cortices may register extra-retinal positions. PLoS ONE, 7(10):e47386, 1-9. PDF

  11. van Vugt, F. T., & Cavanagh, P. (2012). Response trajectories reveal conflict phase in image-word mismatch. Attention, Perception, & Psychophysics, 74, 263-268. PDF

  12. Yeh, S.-L., He, S., & Cavanagh, P. (2012). Semantic priming from crowded words. Psychological Science, 23(6), 608-616. PDF

  1. Allard, R. & Cavanagh, P. (2011). Crowding in a detection task: External noise triggers change in processing strategy. Vision Research, 51, 408-416. PDF

  2. Cavanagh, P. (2011). Visual cognition. Vision Research, 13, 1538-1551. PDF

  3. Cavanagh, P., & He, S. (2011). Attention mechanisms for counting in stabilized and dynamic displays. In Stanislas Dehaene and Elizabeth Brannon (Eds.), Space Time and Number, Attention & Performance XXIV, London: Academic Press, Ch. 3, pp. 23-40. PDF

  4. Hunt, A. R., & Cavanagh, P. (2011). Remapped visual masking. Journal of Vision, 11(1):13, 1-8. PDF

  5. Melcher, D. & Cavanagh, P. (2011). Pictorial cues in art and in visual perception. In Francesca Bacci and David Melcher (Eds.), Art and the senses. Oxford, UK: Oxford University Press, pp. 359-394. PDF

  6. Perdreau, F. & Cavanagh, P. (2011). Do artists see their retinas? Frontiers in Human Neuroscience, 5:171. PDF

  7. Rolfs, M., Jonikaitis, D., Deubel, H., & Cavanagh, P. (2011). Predictive remapping of attention across eye movements. Nature Neuroscience, 14, 252-256. PDF

  8. Sayim, B., & Cavanagh P. (2011). The art of transparency. i-Perception, 2, 679-696. PDF

  9. Sayim, B., & Cavanagh P. (2011). What line drawings reveal about the visual brain. Frontiers in Human Neuroscience, 5:118, 1-4. PDF

  10. Stanley, J., Forte, J., Cavanagh, P., & Carter, O. (2011). Onset rivalry: the initial dominance phase is independent of ongoing perceptual alternations. Frontiers in Human Neuroscience, 5:140, 1-9. PDF

  11. Szinte, M. & Cavanagh, P. (2011). Spatiotopic apparent motion reveals local variations in space constancy. Journal of Vision, 11(2):4, 1-20. PDF

  12. Toba, M. N., Cavanagh, P., & Bartolomeo, P. (2011). Attention biases the perceived midpoint of horizontal lines. Neuropsychologia, 49, 238-246. PDF

  13. Tse, P. U., Whitney, D., Anstis, S., & Cavanagh, P. (2011). Voluntary attention modulates motion-induced mislocalization. Journal of Vision, 11(3):12, 1-7. PDF

  14. Vaziri Pashkam, M., & Cavanagh, P. (2011). Effect of speed overestimation on flash lag effect at low luminance. i-Perception, , 2(9) 1063–1075. PDF

  1. Afraz, A., Vaziri Pashkam, M., & Cavanagh, P. (2010). Spatial heterogeneity in the perception of face and form attributes, Current Biology, 20, 2112-2116. PDF

  2. Cavanagh, P., Hunt, A., Afraz, A., & Rolfs, M. (2010). Visual stability based on remapping of attention pointers. Trends in Cognitive Sciences, 14, 147-153. PDF

  3. Cavanagh, P., Hunt, A. R., Afraz, A., & Rolfs, M. (2010). Attention Pointers: Response to Mayo and Sommer. Trends in Cognitive Sciences, 14(9), 390-391. PDF

  4. Cavanagh, P., Hunt, A. R., Afraz, A., & Rolfs, M. (2010). Attentional Pointers: Response to Melcher. Trends in Cognitive Sciences, 14(9), 474-475. PDF

  5. Knapen, T., Rolfs, M., Wexler, M., & Cavanagh, P. (2010). The reference frame of the tilt aftereffect. Journal of Vision, 10(1):8, 1-13. PDF

  6. Rolfs, M., Knapen, T., & Cavanagh, P. (2010). Global saccadic adaptation. Vision Research, 50, 1882-1890. PDF

  1. Afraz, S. R., & Cavanagh, P. (2009) The gender-specific face aftereffect is based in retinotopic not spatiotopic coordinates across several natural image transformations. Journal of Vision, 9(10):4, 1-9. PDF

  2. Cavanagh, P. (2009). All's jazzy and unstable on the colour front: the impact of Gregory's pioneering paper on vision at equiluminance. Perception, 38, 831-2. PDF

  3. Chakravarthi, R., & Cavanagh, P. (2009). Bilateral field advantage in visual crowding. Vision Research, 49, 1638-1646. PDF

  4. Chakravarthi, R., & Cavanagh, P. (2009). Recovery of a crowded object by masking the flankers: Determining the locus of feature integration. Journal of Vision, 9(10):4, 1-9. PDF

  5. Collins, T., Rolfs, M., Deubel, H., & Cavanagh, P. (2009). Post-saccadic location judgments reveal remapping of saccade targets to foveal locations. Journal of Vision, 9(5):29, 1-9. PDF

  6. Hunt, A. R., & Cavanagh, P. (2009). Looking ahead: The perceived direction of gaze shifts before the eyes move. Journal of Vision, 9(9):1, 1-7. PDF

  7. Ito, H., Anstis, S., & Cavanagh, P. (2009). Illusory movement of dotted lines. Perception, 38, 1405-1409. PDF

  8. Knapen, T., Rolfs, M., & Cavanagh, P. (2009). The reference frame of the motion aftereffect is retinotopic. Journal of Vision, 9(5):16, 1-7. PDF

  1. Afraz, S. R., & Cavanagh, P. (2008). Retinotopy of the face aftereffect. Vision Research, 48, 42-54. PDF

  2. Alvarez, G. A., & Cavanagh, P. (2008). Visual short-term memory operates more efficiently on boundary features than on surface features. Perception & Psychophysics, 70, 346-364. PDF

  3. Battelli L, Walsh V, Pascual-Leone A, Cavanagh P. (2008). The 'when' parietal pathway explored by lesion studies. Curr Opin Neurobiol. 18, 120-6. PDF

  4. Butcher, S, & Cavanagh, P. (2008). Unilateral field advantage for detecting repeated elements. Perception & Psychophysics, 70, 714-724. PDF

  5. Cavanagh, P., Chao, J., & Wang, D. (2008). Reflections in art. Spatial Vision, 21, 261-270. PDF

  6. Cavanagh, P., Holcombe, A. O., & Chou, W. (2008). Mobile computation : spatiotemporal integration of the properties of objects in motion. Journal of Vision, 8(12):1, 1-23. PDF

  7. Holcombe, A. O., & Cavanagh, P. (2008). Independent, synchronous access to color and motion features. Cognition, 107, 552-580. PDF

  8. Pepperberg, I. M., Vicinay, J., & Cavanagh, P. (2008). Processing of the Müller-Lyer illusion by a Grey parrot (Psittacus erithacus). Perception, 37, 765-781. PDF

  9. Vaziri-Pashkam, M., & Cavanagh, P. (2008). Apparent speed increases at low luminance. Journal of Vision, 8(16):9, 1-12. PDF

  1. Aghdaee, S. M., & Cavanagh, P (2007). Temporal limits of long-range phase discrimination across the visual field. Vision Research, 47, 2156-63. PDF

  2. Battelli, L., Pascual-Leone, A., & Cavanagh, P. (2007). The 'when' pathway of the right parietal lobe. Trends in Cognitive Science, 11, 204-10. PDF

  3. Carlson, T. A., Alvarez, G. A., Cavanagh, P. (2007). Quadrantic deficit reveals anatomical constraints on selection. Proc Natl Acad Sci U S A., 104, 13496-500. PDF

  4. Carter, O., & Cavanagh, P. (2007). Onset rivalry: brief presentation isolates an early independent phase of perceptual competition. PLoS ONE, 2, e343. PDF

  5. Cavanagh, P. & VanRullen, R. (2007). La résolution de l’attention: le grain spatial et temporal de la conscience visuelle. In George Michael (ed.) Les dimensions de l’attention visuelle. Marseille: Solal, pp. 63-81. PDF

  6. Chakravarthi, R., & Cavanagh, P. (2007). Temporal properties of the polarity advantage effect in crowding. Journal of Vision, 7(2):11, 1-13. PDF

  7. Van Rullen, R., Carlson, T., & Cavanagh, P. (2007). The blinking spotlight of attention. Proc Natl Acad Sci U S A., 104, 19204-19209. PDF

  1. Anstis, S., Ito, H., & Cavanagh, P. (2006). Background stripes affect apparent speed of rotation. Perception, 35, 959-964. PDF

  2. Cavanagh, P. (2006). Les licences de Fra Carnevale. Pour la Science, 16, 637-643. PDF

  3. Ho, C. S., Paul, P. S., Asirvatham, A., Cavanagh, P., Cline, R., Giaschi, D. E. (2006). Abnormal spatial selection and tracking in children with amblyopia. Vision Research, 46, 3274-83. PDF

  4. Shim WM, Cavanagh P. (2006). Bi-directional illusory position shifts toward the end point of apparent motion. Vision Research, 46, 3214-22. PDF

  1. Alvarez, G. A., & Cavanagh, P. (2005). Independent resources for attentional tracking in the left and right visual fields. Psychological Science, 16, 637-643. PDF

  2. Cavanagh, P., & Alvarez, G. (2005). Tracking multiple targets with multifocal attention. Trends in Cognitive Sciences, 9, 349-354. PDF

  3. Cavanagh, P. (2005) The artist as neuroscientist. Nature, 434, 301-307. PDF

  4. Ostrovsky, Y., Cavanagh, P., & Sinha, P. (2005). Perceiving illumination inconsistencies in scenes. Perception, 34, 1301-14. PDF

  5. Shim, W. M., & Cavanagh, P. (2005). Attentive tracking shifts the perceived location of a nearby flash. Vision Research, 45, 3253-3261. PDF

  1. Alvarez, G. A., & Cavanagh, P. (2004) The capacity of visual short-term memory is set both by visual information load and by number of objects. Psychological Science, 15, 106-111. PDF

  2. Cavanagh, P. (2004). Attention routines and the architecture of selection. In Michael Posner (ed.), Cognitive Neuroscience of Attention. New York: Guilford Press, pp. 13-28. PDF

  3. Cavanagh, P., von Grünau, M., & Zimmerman, L. (2004). View dependence of 3D recovery from folded pictures and warped 3D faces. IEEE Proceedings of the 2nd International Symposium on 3D Data Processing, Visualization, and Transmission, 35-41. PDF

  4. Rensink, R. A., & Cavanagh, P. (2004). The influence of cast shadows on visual search. Perception, 33, 1339-1358. PDF

  5. Shim, W. M., & Cavanagh, P. (2004).The motion-induced position shift depends on the perceived direction of bistable quartet motion. Vision Research, 44, 2393-2401. PDF

  6. Tse, P., Intriligator, J., Rivest, J., & Cavanagh, P. (2004). Attention and the subjective expansion of time. Perception & Psychophysics, 66, 1171-1189. PDF

  1. Battelli, L., Cavanagh, P., & Thornton, I. M. (2003). Perception of biological motion in parietal patients. Neuropsychologia, 41, 1808-1816. PDF

  2. Battelli, L., Cavanagh, P., Martini, P., & Barton, J. S. S. (2003). Bilateral deficits of transient visual attention in right parietal patients. Brain, 126, 2164-2174. PDF

  3. Whitney, D. V., & Cavanagh, P. (2003). Motion adaptation shifts apparent position without the motion aftereffect. Perception & Psychophysics, 65, 1011-1018. PDF

  1. Cavanagh, P., & Anstis, S. (2002). The boogie woogie illusion. Perception, 31, 1005-1011. PDF

  2. Sasaki, Y., Murakami, I., Hadjikhani, N., Dale, A., Cavanagh, P., & Tootell, R. (2002). Human brain activity during illusory visual jitter as revealed by functional magnetic resonance imaging. Neuron, 35, 1147-1156. PDF

  3. Tripathy, S. P., & Cavanagh, P. (2002). The extent of crowding in peripheral vision does not scale with target size. Vision Research, 42, 2357. PDF

  4. Whitney, D., & Cavanagh, P. (2002). Surrounding motion affects the perceived locations of moving stimuli. Visual Cognition, 9, 139-152. PDF

  1. Battelli, L., Cavanagh, P., Intriligator, J., Tramo, M. J., Hénaff, M.-A., Michèl, F., & Barton, J. J. S. (2001) Unilateral right parietal damage leads to bilateral deficit for high-level motion. Neuron, 32, 985-995. PDF

  2. Cavanagh P. (2001). Seeing the forest but not the trees (News and Views). Nature Neuroscience, 4, 673-674. PDF

  3. Cavanagh, P., Labianca, A. T., & Thornton, I. M. (2001). Attention-based visual routines: Sprites. Cognition, 80, 47-60. PDF

  4. Culham, J. C., Cavanagh, P., & Kanwisher, N. G. (2001) Attention response functions: characterizing brain areas with fmri activation during parametric variations of attentional load. Neuron, 32, 737-745. PDF

  5. Holcombe, A. O., & Cavanagh, P. (2001). Early binding of feature pairs for visual perception. Nature Neuroscience, 4, 127-128. PDF

  6. Intriligator, J., & Cavanagh, P. (2001). The spatial resolution of visual attention. Cognitive Psychology, 43, 171-216. PDF

  7. Murakami, I., & Cavanagh, P. (2001). Visual jitter: evidence for visual-motion-based compensation of retinal slip due to small eye movements. Vision Research, 41, 173-186. PDF

  1. Cavanagh, P, & Kennedy, J. M. (2000). Close Encounters: Details Veto Depth from Shadows. Science (Letters), 287, 2423-2424. PDF

  2. Culham, J. C., Verstraten, F. A. J., Ashida, H., & Cavanagh, P. (2000). Independent aftereffects of attention and motion. Neuron, 28, 607-615. PDF

  3. Shioiri, S., Cavanagh, P., Miyamoto, T., & Yaguchi, H. (2000). Tracking the apparent location of targets in interpolated motion. Vision Research, 40, 1365-1376. PDF

  4. Shioiri, S., & Cavanagh, P. (2000). Nonlinearity in color space measured by apparent motion. Perception & Psychophysics, 62, 1182-1190. PDF

  5. Tse, P., & Cavanagh, P. (2000). Chinese and Westerners see opposite apparent motions in a kanji stimulus. Cognition, 74, B27-B32. PDF

  6. Verstraten, F. A. J., Cavanagh, P. & Labianca, A. T. (2000). Limits of attentive tracking reveal temporal properties of attention. Vision Research, 40, 3651-64. PDF

  7. Whitney, D. V., Cavanagh, P. (2000). The position of moving objects. Science (Technical Comments), 289, 1107. PDF

  8. Whitney, D. V., Murakami, I., & Cavanagh, P. (2000). Illusory spatial offset of a flash relative to a moving stimulus is caused by differential latencies for moving and flashed stimuli. Vision Research, 40, 137-149. PDF

  9. Whitney, D. V., & Cavanagh, P. (2000). Motion distorts visual space: shifting the perceived position of remote stationary objects. Nature Neuroscience, 3, 954-959. PDF

  10. Whitney, D. V., Murakami, I., & Cavanagh, P. (2000). Temporal facilitation for moving stimuli is independent of changes in direction. Vision Research, 40, 3829-39. PDF

  1. Cavanagh, P. (1999). The Cognitive Impenetrability of Cognition: Commentary on Pylyshyn. Behavioral and Brian Sciences (1999) 22, 370-371. PDF

  2. Cavanagh, P., He, S., & Intriligator, J. (1999). Attentional resolution: The grain and locus of visual awareness. In C. Taddei-Ferretti and C. Musio (Eds.), Neuronal basis and psychological aspects of consciousness., (pp. 41-52). Singapore: World Scientific. PDF

  3. Cavanagh, P. (1999). Attention: Exporting vision to the mind. In C. Taddei-Ferretti and C. Musio (Eds.), Neuronal basis and psychological aspects of consciousness., (pp. 129-143). Singapore: World Scientific. PDF

  4. Cavanagh, P. (1999). Pictorial art and vision. In Robert A. Wilson and Frank C. Keil (Eds.), MIT Encyclopedia of Cognitive Science, (pp. 648-651) Cambridge, MA: MIT Press. PDF

  5. Cavanagh, P. (1999). Top-down processing in vision. In Robert A. Wilson and Frank C. Keil (Eds.), MIT Encyclopedia of Cognitive Science, (pp. 844-845) Cambridge, MA: MIT Press. PDF

  6. Seiffert, A. E., & Cavanagh, P. (1999). Position-based motion perception for color and texture stimuli: Effects of contrast and speed. Vision Research, 39, 4172-4185. PDF

  1. Anstis, S. M., Hatahajan, P., & Cavanagh, P. (1998). Optomotor test for wavelength sensitivity in guppyfish (Poecilia reticulata). Vision Research, 38, 45-53. PDF

  2. Cavanagh, P., Hénaff, M.-A., Michel, F., Landis, T., Troscianko, T. Intriligator, J. (1998). Complete sparing of high-contrast color input to motion perception in cortical color blindness. Nature Neuroscience, 1, 242-247. PDF

  3. Cavanagh, P. (1998). Attention: Exporting vision to the mind. In S. Saida and P. Cavanagh (Eds.) Selection and integration of visual information, (pp. 3-11). Tsukuba, Japan: STA & NIBH-T. PDF

  4. Culham, J. C., Brandt, S. A., Cavanagh, P., Kanwisher, N. G., Dale, A. M., & Tootell, R. B. H. (1998). Cortical fMRI activation produced by attentive tracking of moving targets. Journal of Neurophysiology, 80, 2657-2670. PDF

  5. Culham, J. C. et al. (1998) Higher order effects. In G. Mather, F. A. J. Verstraten, and S. M. Anstis (Eds.) The motion aftereffect: a modern perspective. Cambridge, MA: MIT press, 85-124. PDF

  6. Hadjikhani, N. K., Liu, A. K., Cavanagh, P., Dale, A. M. & Tootell, R. B. H. (1998). Retinotopy and color sensitivity in human visual cortical area V8. Nature Neuroscience, 1, 235-241. PDF

  7. Moore, C., & Cavanagh, P. (1998). Recovery of 3D volume from 2-tone images of novel objects. Cognition, 67, 45-71. PDF

  8. Murakami, I, & Cavanagh, P. (1998). A jitter aftereffect reveals motion-based stabilization of vision. Nature, 395, 798-801. PDF

  9. Seiffert, A. E., & Cavanagh, P. (1998). Position displacement, not velocity, is the cue to motion detection of second-order stimuli. Vision Research, 38, 3569-3582. PDF

  10. Suzuki, S., & Cavanagh, P. (1998). A shape-contrast effect for briefly presented stimuli. Journal of Experimental Psychology: Human Perception and Performance, 24, 1315-1341. PDF

  11. Tse, P., Cavanagh, P., & Nakayama, K. (1998). The role of parsing in high-level motion processing. In Takeo Watanabe (ed.), High level motion processing. (pp. 249-266), Cambridge, MA: MIT Press. PDF

  12. Wainwright, M. J., & Cavanagh, P. (1998). Static and flicker motion aftereffects in a velocity space. Unpublished manuscript. PDF

  1. Cavanagh, P. (1997). Predicting the present. Nature (News and Views), 386, 19-21. PDF

  2. Chun, M. M., & Cavanagh, P. (1997). Seeing two as one: Linking apparent motion and repetition blindness. Psychological Science, 8, 74-79. PDF

  3. He, S., Cavanagh, P., & Intriligator, J. (1997). Attentional resolution. Trends in Cognitive Science, 1, 115-121. PDF

  4. Suzuki, S., & Cavanagh, P. (1997). Focused attention distorts visual space: An attentional repulsion effect. Journal of Experimental Psychology: Human Perception and Performance, 23, 443-463. PDF

  1. Cavanagh, P. (1996). Vision is getting easier every day. Perception, 24, 1227-1232. PDF

  2. Cavanagh, P. (1996). When colours move (News and Views). Nature, 379, 26. PDF

  3. Culham, J.C., & Cavanagh, P. (1996). Motion capture and visual attention: A reply to Ramachandran. Vision Research, 36, 79-80. PDF

  4. Hadyuk, S., Bruck, M. & Cavanagh, P. (1996). Low-level visual processing skills of adults and children with dyslexia. Cognitive Neuropsychology, 13, 975-1015. PDF

  5. He, S., Cavanagh, P., & Intriligator, J. (1996). Attentional resolution and the locus of awareness. Nature, 383, 334-338. PDF

  6. Rivest, J., & Cavanagh, P. (1996). Localizing contours defined by more than one attribute. Vision Research, 36, 53-66. PDF

  7. Watanabe, T., & Cavanagh, P. (1996). Texture laciness. Perception, 25, 293-304. PDF

  8. West, M., Spillmann, L., Cavanagh, P., Mollon, J., & Hamlin, S. (1996). Susanne Liebmann in the critical zone. Perception, 25, 1451-1495. PDF

  1. Cavanagh, P. (1995). Is there low-level motion processing for non-luminance-based stimuli? In Thomas V. Papathomas, Charles Chubb, Andrei Gorea, and Eileen Kowler (eds.). Early vision and beyond. Cambridge, MA: MIT Press, 113-120. PDF

  2. Cavanagh, P., Saida, S., & Rivest, J. (1995). The contribution of color to motion parallax. Vision Research., 13, 1871-1878. PDF

  3. Seltzer, S, Cavanagh, P. (1995). Enhanced displays of medical images: Evaluation of the effectiveness of color, motion and contour for detection and localization of liver lesions. Academic Radiology, 2, 748-755. PDF

  4. Suzuki, S., & Cavanagh, P. (1995). Facial organization blocks access to low-level features: an object inferiority effect. Journal of Experimental Psychology: Human Perception and Performance, 21, 901-913. PDF

  5. Zimmerman, D. L., Legge, G. E., & Cavanagh, P. (1995). Pictorial depth cues: A new slant. Journal of the Optical Society of America A, 12, 17-26. PDF

  1. Arguin, M., Cavanagh, P., & Joanette, Y. (1994). Visual feature integration with an attentional deficit. Brain and Cognition, 24, 44-56. PDF

  2. Cavanagh, P. Michel, F., Hènaff, M.-A., & Landis, T. (1994). Cortical colour blindness spares colour input to motion perception. In M. Sugishita (ed.) New horizons in neuropsychology. Shannon: Elsevier, 115-123. PDF

  3. Culham, J. C. & Cavanagh, P. (1994). Motion capture of luminance stimuli by equiluminous color gratings and by attentive tracking. Vision Research., 34, 2701-2706. PDF

  4. Rivest, J., Cavanagh, P., & Lassonde, M. (1994). Interhemispheric depth judgement. Neuropsychologia, 32, 69-76. PDF

  5. Wang, Q., Cavanagh, P., & Green, M. (1994). Familiarity and pop-out in visual search. Perception & Psychophysics, 56, 495-500. PDF

  1. Arguin, M., Joanette, Y., & Cavanagh, P. (1993). Visual search for feature and conjunction targets with an attention deficit. Journal of Cognitive Neuroscience, 5, 436-452. PDF

  2. Arguin, M., Cavanagh, P., & Joanette, Y. (1993). A lateralized alerting deficit in left brain-damaged patients. Psychobiology, 21, 307-323. PDF

  3. Cavanagh, P. (1993). The perception of form and motion. Current Opinion in Neurobiology, 3, 177-182. PDF

  4. Hayduk, S., Bruck, M., & Cavanagh, P. (1993). Do adult dyslexics show low-level visual processing deficits? Ann N Y Acad Sci., 682, 351-353. PDF

  5. Watanabe, T., & Cavanagh, P. (1993). Transparent surfaces defined by implicit X junctions. Vision Research, 33, 2339-2346. PDF

  6. Watanabe, T., & Cavanagh, P. (1993). Surface decomposition in subjective transparency. Spatial Vision , 7, 95-111. PDF

  1. Cavanagh, P. (1992). Attention-based motion perception. Science, 257, 1563-1565. PDF

  2. Cavanagh, P., Adelson, E. H., & Heard, P. (1992). Vision with equiluminant colour contrast: 2. A large-scale technique and observations. Perception, 21, 219-226. PDF

  3. Jolicoeur, P., & Cavanagh, P. (1992). Mental rotation, physical rotation, and surface media. Journal of Experimental Psychology: Human Perception and Performance, 18, 371-384. PDF

  4. Shioiri, S., & Cavanagh, P. (1992). Visual persistence of figures defined by relative motion. Vision Research, 32, 943-951. PDF

  5. Shioiri, S., & Cavanagh, P. (1992). Achromatic form perception is based on luminance not brightness. Journal of the Optical Society of America A 9, 1672-1681. PDF

  6. Watanabe, T., & Cavanagh, P. (1992). Depth capture and transparency of regions bounded by illusory, chromatic, and texture contours. Vision Research, 32, 527-532. PDF

  7. Watanabe, T., & Cavanagh, P. (1992).The role of transparency in perceptual grouping and pattern recognition. Perception, 21, 133-139. PDF

  8. Watanabe, T., Zimmerman, L., & Cavanagh, P. (1992).Orientation-contingent color aftereffects mediated by subjective transparent surfaces. Perception & Psychophysics, 52, 161-166. PDF

  1. Bruck, M., Cavanagh, P., & Ceci, S. J. (1991). Fortysomething: Recognizing faces at one’s 25th reunion. Memory & Cognition, 19, 221-228. PDF

  2. Cavanagh, P. (1991). Short-range vs long-range motion: not a valid distinction. Spatial Vision, 5, 303-309. PDF

  3. Cavanagh, P. (1991). The contribution of color to motion. In A. Valberg and B. B. Lee (eds.) From pigments to perception. New York: Plenum, 151-164. PDF

  4. Cavanagh, P. (1991). What’s up in top-down processing? In A. Gorea (ed.) Representations of Vision: Trends and Tacit Assumptions in Vision Research, Cambridge, UK: Cambridge University Press, 295-304. PDF

  5. Cavanagh, P. (1991). Vision at equiluminance. In J. J. Kulikowski, I. J. Murray, and V. Walsh (eds.) Vision and Visual Dysfunction Volume V: Limits of Vision. Boca Raton, FL: CRC Press, 234-250. PDF

  6. Cavanagh, P., & Anstis, S. M. (1991). The contribution of color to motion in normal and color-deficient observers Vision Research, 31, 2109-2148. PDF

  7. Tyler, C. W., & Cavanagh, P. (1991). Purely chromatic perception of motion in depth: Two eyes as sensitive as one. Perception & Psychophysics, 49, 53-61. PDF

  8. Watanabe, T., & Cavanagh, P. (1991). Texture and motion spreading, the aperture problem, and transparency. Perception & Psychophysics, 50, 459-464. PDF

  1. Arguin, M., Joanette, Y., & Cavanagh, P. (1990). Comparing the cerebral hemispheres on the speed of spatial shifts of visual attention: Evidence from serial search. Neuropsychologia, 28, 733-736. PDF

  2. Cavanagh, P., Arguin, M., & Treisman, A., (1990). Effect of surface medium on visual search for orientation and size features. Journal of Experimental Psychology: Human Perception and Performance 16, 479-491. PDF

  3. Flanagan, P., Cavanagh, P., & Favreau, O.E. (1990). Independent orientation-selective mechanisms for the cardinal directions of colour space. Vision Research 30, 796-778. PDF

  4. Shioiri, S., & Cavanagh, P. (1990). ISI produces reverse apparent motion. Vision Research 30, 757-768. PDF

  5. Treisman, A., Cavanagh, P., Gregory, R. L., Gruesser, O. J., Ramachandran, V. S., & von der Heydt, R. (1990). The perception of form: Striate cortex and beyond. In Lothar Spillman and John S. Werner (eds.) Visual Perception: The Neurophysiological Foundations. New York: Academic Press, pp. 273-316. PDF

  1. Cavanagh, P. (1989). Multiple analyses of orientation in the visual system. In Dominic Lam and Charles Gilbert (eds.) Neural Mechanisms of Visual Perception, Woodlands, TX: Portfolio Publishing, 261-280. PDF

  2. Cavanagh, P., Arguin, M., & von Grünau, M., (1989). Interattribute apparent motion. Vision Research, 29, 1197-1204. PDF

  3. Cavanagh, P., & Leclerc, Y. (1989). Shape from shadows. Journal of Experimental Psychology: Human Perception and Performance 15, 3-27. PDF

  4. Cavanagh, P., & Mather, G. (1989). Motion: the long and short of it. Spatial Vision 4, 103-129. PDF

  5. Maurer, D., Lewis, T., Cavanagh, P., & Anstis, S. M. (1989). Testing the luminous efficiency of colors in babies. Investigative Ophthalmology and Visual Science, 297-303. PDF

  6. Shioiri, S., & Cavanagh, P. (1989). Saccadic suppression of low-level motion. Vision Research, 29, 915-928. PDF

  7. Shioiri, S., & Cavanagh, P. (1989). [Classification of motion perception]. Kogaku 18, 516-523. (in Japanese). PDF

  1. Arguin, M., & Cavanagh, P. (1988). Parallel processing of two disjunctive targets. Perception & Psychophysics 44, 22-30. PDF

  2. Cavanagh, P. (1988). Pathways in early vision. In Zenon Pylyshyn (ed.) Computational processes in human vision: An interdisciplinary perspective, Norwood, N. J.: Ablex, 254-289. PDF

  3. Frost, B. J., Cavanagh, P., & Morgan, B. (1988). Deep tectal cells in pigeons respond to kinematograms. Journal of Comparative Physiology 162, 639-647. PDF

  4. Lassonde, M., Perenin, M. T., Tassinari, G., Corbetta, M., & Cavanagh, P. (1988). Central mechanisms of stereopsis in man. Advances in the Biosciences 70, 95-98. PDF

  5. Murasugi, C. M., & Cavanagh, P. (1988). Anisotropy in the chromatic channel. Spatial Vision, 281-292. PDF

  1. Anstis, S. M., Cavanagh, P., Maurer, D., & Lewis, T. (1987). Optokinetic technique for measuring infant's responses to color. Applied Optics 27, 1510-1516. PDF

  2. Cavanagh, P. (1987). Reconstructing the third dimension: Interactions between color, texture, motion, binocular disparity and shape. Computer Vision, Graphics and Image Processing 37, 171-195. PDF

  3. Cavanagh, P., Anstis, S.M., & MacLeod, D.I.A. (1987). Equiluminance: Spatial and temporal factors and the contribution of blue-sensitive cones. Journal of the Optical Society of America A 4, 1428-1438. PDF

  4. Gaska, J.P., Pollen, D.A., & Cavanagh, P. (1987). Diversity of complex cell responses to even- and odd-symmetric luminance profiles in the visual cortex of the cat. Experimental Brain Research 68, 249-259. PDF

  5. Ramachandran, V.S., & Cavanagh, P. (1987). Motion capture anistropy. Vision Research 27, 97-106. PDF

  1. Anstis, S. M., Cavanagh, P., Maurer, D., Lewis, T., MacLeod, D. I. A., Mather, G. (1986). Computer-generated screening test for colorblindness. Color Research and Application Suppl. 11, S63-S66. PDF

  2. Cavanagh, P., & Anstis, S. M. (1986). Brightness shift in drifting ramp gratings isolates a transient mechanism. Vision Research 25, 899-908. PDF

  1. Cavanagh, P. (1985). Local log polar frequency analysis in the striate cortex as a basis for size and orientation invariance. In D. Rose & V. G. Dobson (eds.) Models of the visual cortex. London: John Wiley & Sons, 85-95. PDF

  2. Cavanagh, P., Boeglin, J., & Favreau, O. E. (1985). Perception of motion in equiluminous kinematograms. Perception 14, 151-162. PDF

  3. Cavanagh, P., & Favreau, O. E. (1985). Color and luminance share a common motion pathway. Vision Research 25, 1595-1601. PDF

  4. Mather, G., Cavanagh, P., & Anstis, S. M. (1985). A moving display which opposes short-range and long-range signals. Perception 14, 163-166. PDF

  5. Meunier, J., & Cavanagh, P. (1985). Efficacité de la mémoire associative inhérente à la potentiation post-tétanique. Biological Cybernetics 52, 159-171. PDF

  6. Ramachandran, V. S., & Cavanagh, P. (1985). Subjective contours capture stereopsis. Nature 316, 527-530. PDF

  7. Zucker, S. W., & Cavanagh, P. (1985). Subjective figures and texture perception. Spatial Vision 1, 131-139. PDF

  1. Brussell, E. M., & Cavanagh, P. (1984). An anticipated threshold technique for measuring contrast sensitivity. American Journal of Optometry and Physiological Optics 61, 125-126. PDF

  2. Cavanagh, P. (1984). Image transforms in the visual system. In P. C. Dodwell & T. Caelli (eds.) Figural synthesis. Hillsdale, N. J.: Lawrence Erlbaum Associates, 185-218. PDF

  3. Cavanagh, P., Anstis, S. M., & Mather, G. (1984). Screening for color blindness using optokinetic nystagmus. Investigative Ophthalmology and Visual Science 25, 463-466. PDF

  4. Cavanagh, P., Tyler, C. W., & Favreau, O. E. (1984). Perceived velocity of moving chromatic gratings. Journal of the Optical Society of America A 1, 893-899. PDF

  5. Favreau, O. E., & Cavanagh, P. (1984). Interocular transfer of a chromatic frequency shift: Temporal constraints. Vision Research 24, 1799-1805. PDF

  6. Ménard-Buteau, C., & Cavanagh, P. (1984). Localisation de l'interférence forme/couleur au niveau perceptuel dans une tâche de type Stroop avec des stimuli-dessins. Revue Canadienne de Psychologie 38, 421-439. PDF

  7. Pollen, D. A., Nagler, M., Daugman, J., Kronauer, R., & Cavanagh, P. (1984). Use of Gabor elementary functions to probe receptive field substructure of posterior inferotemporal neurons in the owl monkey. Vision Research 24, 233-241. PDF

  1. Anstis, S. M., & Cavanagh, P. (1983). A minimum motion technique for judging equiluminance. In J. D. Mollon & L. T. Sharpe (eds.) Colour vision: Psychophysics and physiology. London: Academic Press, 66-77. PDF

  2. Favreau, O. E., & Cavanagh, P. (1983). Interocular transfer of a chromatic frequency shift. Vision Research 23, 951-957. PDF

  1. Cavanagh, P. (1982). Functional size invariance is not provided by the cortical magnification factor. Vision Research 22, 1409-1413. PDF

  1. Anstis, S. M., & Cavanagh, P. (1981). What goes up need not come down: Moving flickering edges give positive motion aftereffects. In J. B. Long & A. D. Baddeley (eds.) Attention and performance IX, 63-78. PDF

  2. Cavanagh, P. (1981). Size invariance: Reply to Schwartz. Perception 10, 469-474. PDF

  3. Cavanagh, P., Brussell, E. M., & Stober, S. R. (1981). Evidence against independent processing of black and white pattern features. Perception & Psychophysics 29, 423-428. PDF

  4. Favreau, O. E., & Cavanagh, P. (1981). Color and luminance: Independent frequency shifts. Science 212, 831-832. PDF

  1. Cavanagh, P., & Anstis, S. M. (1980). Visual psychophysics on the Apple II: Getting started. Behavior Research Methods and Instrumentation 12, 614-626. PDF

  2. Cavanagh, P., & Favreau, O. E. (1980). Motion aftereffect: A global mechanism for the perception of rotation. Perception 9, 175-182. PDF

  1. Anstis, S.M., & Cavanagh, P. (1979). Adaptation to frequency shifted auditory feedback. Perception & Psychophysics 26, 449-458. PDF

  1. Cavanagh, P. (1978). Subharmonics in adaptation to sine wave gratings. Vision Research 18, 741-742. PDF

  2. Cavanagh, P. (1978). Size and position invariance in the visual system. Perception 7, 167-177. PDF

  3. Gagnon, M., Cavanagh, P., & Laurencelle, L. (1978). Processing differences between memory search and foveal visual search. Perception & Psychophysics 23, 258-260. PDF

  1. Cavanagh, P. (1977). Locus of rotation effects in recognition. Bulletin of the Psychonomic Society 10, 101-104. PDF

  1. Cavanagh, P. (1976). Holographic and trace strength models of rehearsal effects in the item recognition task. Memory and Cognition 4, 186-199. PDF

  1. Cavanagh, J.P. (1975). Two classes of holographic processes realizable in the neural realm. In T. Storer & D. Winter (eds). Formal Aspects of Cognitive Processes. Berlin: Springer-Verlag, 14-40. PDF

  1. Cavanagh, J.P. (1972). Relation between the immediate memory span and the memory search rate. Psychological Review 79, 525-530. PDF

  2. Cavanagh, J.P., & Parkman, J.M. (1972). Search processes for detecting repeated items in a visual display. Perception & Psychophysics 11,43-45. PDF

  3. Cavanagh, J.P. (1972). Holographic processes realizable in the neural realm: Prediction of short-term memory performance. Unpublished doctoral thesis, Carnegie-Mellon University. PDF

  1. Cavanagh, J.P., & Parkman, J.M. (1971). A comparison of the study-recall and anticipation methods in steady state paired-associates learning. Psychonomic Science 22,361-363. PDF

  2. Cavanagh, J.P., & Chase, W.G. (1971). The equivalence of target and nontarget processing in visual search. Perception & Psychophysics 9,493-495. PDF