Phase relations in flicker fusion
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Phase relations in flicker fusion

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Published by Honeywell Research Center in Hopkins, Minn .
Written in English


  • Flicker fusion.,
  • Physiological optics.

Book details:

Edition Notes

StatementS.M. Luria and H.G. Sperling.
ContributionsSperling, H. G., Honeywell Research Center.
The Physical Object
Pagination19 leaves :
Number of Pages19
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL19963058M

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  Critical Flicker Fusion is a brilliant contribution to contemporary attempts to delve into the rich sub-texts of cultural products. It ought to be mandatory reading for those in training to become mental health practitioners, as well for those interested in appreciating the inherent multilayers of cinematic narratives.” (Isaac Tylim, Clinical 5/5(1). If both eyes are subjected to flickering stimuli of equal luminance and frequency, the critical fusion frequency is usually somewhat higher when the stimuli are in the same phase than when they are in the opposite phase. The difference in fusion frequency for the two cases is herein termed the Sherrington effect after its discoverer. Abstract. The phenomena of visual flicker have been studied for more than two centuries. During the last several years, however, it has become apparent that most of the resulting data and theories can be simplified by the principles of Fourier analysis (mathematical relations that have been widely used in the physical sciences for more than a century). As the flash rate increases, the distinctness of the flashes changes its appearance to that of a continuous flicker. A further increase in the flash rate leads finally to the rate known as flicker-fusion or the CFF at which there occurs the appearance of a perfectly steady light. These changes normally occur all within a range from about 5–50 Missing: Phase relations.

Critical Flicker Fusion Frequency (CFFF) The CFFF indicator is the result of the Flicker Test, represented by ascending and descending thresholds, measured in Hz. In the case of the ascending threshold, the frequency of light flickering increases (beginning at 30 Hz) and the participant should react (press. Differences between L- and M-cones in critical flicker fusion frequency, whether measured in normal trichromats or dichromats, might involve other mechanisms than a simple time delay. Interestingly, in contrast to all other dichromatic subjects, one protanope showed decreasing ERG phase with increasing cone by: Differential Stroboscope for Physics Lab. Phase Relations in Flicker Fusion. The luminance at which the flicker of a white test light was perceived was determined as Author: Raju Baddi. The flicker fusion threshold, or flicker fusion rate, is a concept in the psychophysics of is defined as the frequency at which an intermittent light stimulus appears to be completely steady to the average human r fusion threshold is related to persistence of gh flicker can be detected for many waveforms representing time-variant Missing: Phase relations.

Critical flicker fusion frequency (CFFF), numerical discrimination speed (NDS), and the subjective feeling of fatigue and frequency of complaint are compared for groups of . In addition, what appears to a human as a fluidly moving image on a television screen may actually appear to flicker to a cat, because the flicker fusion rate (the frequency at which a rapidly flickering light appears to be constant) of its retina is higher than the rate at which the television screen is g: Phase relations.   1. A simple model is described which establishes a relationship between physiological and psychophysical flicker-fusion data. The three components of the model are a transducer, a filter and a flicker-detector. The model is consistent with the view that fusion is purely retinal. 2. An electronic analog is used to realize the model. Its essential elements are a Cited by: adjustment. Phase relations in the delivery of flashes to the two eyes were determined by the angular displacement on their respective axles of the sector disks relative to each other. Only two phase relations were used, synchronous, in-phase flashes and alternate, out-of-phase flashes. The rate of rotation was measured by means of a.