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|Title:||Representational pseudoneglect: A review|
|Citation:||Neuropsychology Review, 2014; 24(2):148-165|
|Joanna L. Brooks, Sergio Della Sala, Stephen Darling|
|Abstract:||Pseudoneglect, the tendency to be biased towards the left-hand side of space, is a robust and consistent behavioural observation best demonstrated on the task of visuospatial line bisection, where participants are asked to centrally bisect visually presented horizontal lines at the perceived centre. A number of studies have revealed that a representational form of pseudoneglect exists, occurring when participants are asked to either mentally represent a stimulus or explore a stimulus using touch in the complete absence of direct visuospatial processing. Despite the growing number of studies that have demonstrated representational pseudoneglect there exists no current and comprehensive review of these findings and no discussion of a theoretical framework into which these findings may fall. An important gap in the current representational pseudoneglect literature is a discussion of the developmental trajectory of the bias. The focus of the current review is to outline studies that have observed representational pseudoneglect in healthy participants, consider a theoretical framework for these observations, and address the impact of lifespan factors such as cognitive ageing on the phenomenon.|
|Keywords:||Pseudoneglect; attention; spatial awareness; representational; cognitive ageing|
|Rights:||© Springer Science+Business Media New York 2014|
|Appears in Collections:||Aurora harvest 7|
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