How the camel lost its hump: The impact of object typicality on event-related potential signals in object decisionCitation formats

  • External authors:
  • Olak Hauk
  • K. Patterson
  • E. Cooper-Pye
  • F. Pulvermüller
  • T. T. Rogers

Standard

How the camel lost its hump: The impact of object typicality on event-related potential signals in object decision. / Hauk, Olak; Patterson, K.; Woollams, A.; Cooper-Pye, E.; Pulvermüller, F.; Rogers, T. T.

In: Journal of Cognitive Neuroscience, Vol. 19, No. 8, 08.2007, p. 1338-1353.

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

Harvard

Hauk, O, Patterson, K, Woollams, A, Cooper-Pye, E, Pulvermüller, F & Rogers, TT 2007, 'How the camel lost its hump: The impact of object typicality on event-related potential signals in object decision', Journal of Cognitive Neuroscience, vol. 19, no. 8, pp. 1338-1353. https://doi.org/10.1162/jocn.2007.19.8.1338

APA

Hauk, O., Patterson, K., Woollams, A., Cooper-Pye, E., Pulvermüller, F., & Rogers, T. T. (2007). How the camel lost its hump: The impact of object typicality on event-related potential signals in object decision. Journal of Cognitive Neuroscience, 19(8), 1338-1353. https://doi.org/10.1162/jocn.2007.19.8.1338

Vancouver

Hauk O, Patterson K, Woollams A, Cooper-Pye E, Pulvermüller F, Rogers TT. How the camel lost its hump: The impact of object typicality on event-related potential signals in object decision. Journal of Cognitive Neuroscience. 2007 Aug;19(8):1338-1353. https://doi.org/10.1162/jocn.2007.19.8.1338

Author

Hauk, Olak ; Patterson, K. ; Woollams, A. ; Cooper-Pye, E. ; Pulvermüller, F. ; Rogers, T. T. / How the camel lost its hump: The impact of object typicality on event-related potential signals in object decision. In: Journal of Cognitive Neuroscience. 2007 ; Vol. 19, No. 8. pp. 1338-1353.

Bibtex

@article{d1e9a457d35240b598be75068a58bac3,
title = "How the camel lost its hump: The impact of object typicality on event-related potential signals in object decision",
abstract = "Using an object decision task, event-related potentials (ERPs), and minimum norm current source estimates, we investigated early spatiotemporal aspects of cortical activation elicited by line drawings that were manipulated on two dimensions: authenticity and typicality. Authentic objects were those that match real-world experience, whereas nonauthentic objects were {"}doctored{"} by deletion or addition of features (e.g., a camel with its hump removed, a hammer with two handles). The main manipulation of interest for both authentic and nonauthentic objects was the degree of typicality in the object's structure: typical items are composed of parts that have tended to co-occur across many different objects in the perceiver's experience. The ERP pattern revealed a significant typicality effect at 116 msec after stimulus onset. Both atypical authentic objects (e.g., a camel with its hump) and atypical nonauthentic objects (e.g., a jackal with a hump) elicited stronger brain activation than did objects with typical structure. A significant effect of authenticity was observed at 480 msec, with stronger activation for the nonauthentic objects. The factors of typicality and authenticity interacted at 160 and 330 msec. The most prominent source of the typicality effect was the bilateral occipitotemporal cortex, whereas the interaction and the authenticity effects were mainly observed in the more anterior bilateral temporal cortex. These findings support the hypothesis that within the first few hundred milliseconds after stimulus presentation onset, visual-form-related perceptual and conceptual processes represent distinct but interacting stages in object recognition. {\circledC} 2007 Massachusetts Institute of Technology.",
author = "Olak Hauk and K. Patterson and A. Woollams and E. Cooper-Pye and F. Pulverm{\"u}ller and Rogers, {T. T.}",
year = "2007",
month = "8",
doi = "10.1162/jocn.2007.19.8.1338",
language = "English",
volume = "19",
pages = "1338--1353",
journal = "Journal of Cognitive Neuroscience",
issn = "1530-8898",
publisher = "MIT Press Journals",
number = "8",

}

RIS

TY - JOUR

T1 - How the camel lost its hump: The impact of object typicality on event-related potential signals in object decision

AU - Hauk, Olak

AU - Patterson, K.

AU - Woollams, A.

AU - Cooper-Pye, E.

AU - Pulvermüller, F.

AU - Rogers, T. T.

PY - 2007/8

Y1 - 2007/8

N2 - Using an object decision task, event-related potentials (ERPs), and minimum norm current source estimates, we investigated early spatiotemporal aspects of cortical activation elicited by line drawings that were manipulated on two dimensions: authenticity and typicality. Authentic objects were those that match real-world experience, whereas nonauthentic objects were "doctored" by deletion or addition of features (e.g., a camel with its hump removed, a hammer with two handles). The main manipulation of interest for both authentic and nonauthentic objects was the degree of typicality in the object's structure: typical items are composed of parts that have tended to co-occur across many different objects in the perceiver's experience. The ERP pattern revealed a significant typicality effect at 116 msec after stimulus onset. Both atypical authentic objects (e.g., a camel with its hump) and atypical nonauthentic objects (e.g., a jackal with a hump) elicited stronger brain activation than did objects with typical structure. A significant effect of authenticity was observed at 480 msec, with stronger activation for the nonauthentic objects. The factors of typicality and authenticity interacted at 160 and 330 msec. The most prominent source of the typicality effect was the bilateral occipitotemporal cortex, whereas the interaction and the authenticity effects were mainly observed in the more anterior bilateral temporal cortex. These findings support the hypothesis that within the first few hundred milliseconds after stimulus presentation onset, visual-form-related perceptual and conceptual processes represent distinct but interacting stages in object recognition. © 2007 Massachusetts Institute of Technology.

AB - Using an object decision task, event-related potentials (ERPs), and minimum norm current source estimates, we investigated early spatiotemporal aspects of cortical activation elicited by line drawings that were manipulated on two dimensions: authenticity and typicality. Authentic objects were those that match real-world experience, whereas nonauthentic objects were "doctored" by deletion or addition of features (e.g., a camel with its hump removed, a hammer with two handles). The main manipulation of interest for both authentic and nonauthentic objects was the degree of typicality in the object's structure: typical items are composed of parts that have tended to co-occur across many different objects in the perceiver's experience. The ERP pattern revealed a significant typicality effect at 116 msec after stimulus onset. Both atypical authentic objects (e.g., a camel with its hump) and atypical nonauthentic objects (e.g., a jackal with a hump) elicited stronger brain activation than did objects with typical structure. A significant effect of authenticity was observed at 480 msec, with stronger activation for the nonauthentic objects. The factors of typicality and authenticity interacted at 160 and 330 msec. The most prominent source of the typicality effect was the bilateral occipitotemporal cortex, whereas the interaction and the authenticity effects were mainly observed in the more anterior bilateral temporal cortex. These findings support the hypothesis that within the first few hundred milliseconds after stimulus presentation onset, visual-form-related perceptual and conceptual processes represent distinct but interacting stages in object recognition. © 2007 Massachusetts Institute of Technology.

U2 - 10.1162/jocn.2007.19.8.1338

DO - 10.1162/jocn.2007.19.8.1338

M3 - Article

VL - 19

SP - 1338

EP - 1353

JO - Journal of Cognitive Neuroscience

T2 - Journal of Cognitive Neuroscience

JF - Journal of Cognitive Neuroscience

SN - 1530-8898

IS - 8

ER -