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Brain activation during audiovisual exposure anticipates future perception of ambiguous speech

In modern perceptual neuroscience, the focus of interest has shifted from a restriction to individual modalities to an acknowledgement of the importance of multisensory processing. One particularly well-known example of cross-modal interaction is the McGurk illusion. It has been shown that this illu... Full description

Journal Title: NeuroImage 15 August 2011, Vol.57(4), pp.1601-1607
Main Author: Kilian-Hütten, Niclas
Other Authors: Vroomen, Jean , Formisano, Elia
Format: Electronic Article Electronic Article
Language: English
Subjects:
ID: ISSN: 1053-8119 ; E-ISSN: 1095-9572 ; DOI: 10.1016/j.neuroimage.2011.05.043
Link: https://www.sciencedirect.com/science/article/pii/S1053811911005519
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recordid: elsevier_sdoi_10_1016_j_neuroimage_2011_05_043
title: Brain activation during audiovisual exposure anticipates future perception of ambiguous speech
format: Article
creator:
  • Kilian-Hütten, Niclas
  • Vroomen, Jean
  • Formisano, Elia
subjects:
  • Fmri
  • Audiovisual
  • Mcgurk
  • Auditory Perception
  • Cross-Modal Recalibration
  • Implicit Learning
  • Medicine
ispartof: NeuroImage, 15 August 2011, Vol.57(4), pp.1601-1607
description: In modern perceptual neuroscience, the focus of interest has shifted from a restriction to individual modalities to an acknowledgement of the importance of multisensory processing. One particularly well-known example of cross-modal interaction is the McGurk illusion. It has been shown that this illusion can be modified, such that it creates an auditory perceptual bias that lasts beyond the duration of audiovisual stimulation, a process referred to as cross-modal recalibration (Bertelson et al., 2003). Recently, we have suggested that this perceptual bias is stored in auditory cortex, by demonstrating the feasibility of retrieving the subjective perceptual interpretation of recalibrated ambiguous phonemes from functional magnetic resonance imaging (fMRI) measurements in these regions (Kilian-Hütten et al., 2011). However, this does not explain which brain areas integrate the information from the two senses and represent the origin of the auditory perceptual bias. Here we analyzed...
language: eng
source:
identifier: ISSN: 1053-8119 ; E-ISSN: 1095-9572 ; DOI: 10.1016/j.neuroimage.2011.05.043
fulltext: fulltext
issn:
  • 1053-8119
  • 10538119
  • 1095-9572
  • 10959572
url: Link


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subjectFmri ; Audiovisual ; Mcgurk ; Auditory Perception ; Cross-Modal Recalibration ; Implicit Learning ; Medicine
descriptionIn modern perceptual neuroscience, the focus of interest has shifted from a restriction to individual modalities to an acknowledgement of the importance of multisensory processing. One particularly well-known example of cross-modal interaction is the McGurk illusion. It has been shown that this illusion can be modified, such that it creates an auditory perceptual bias that lasts beyond the duration of audiovisual stimulation, a process referred to as cross-modal recalibration (Bertelson et al., 2003). Recently, we have suggested that this perceptual bias is stored in auditory cortex, by demonstrating the feasibility of retrieving the subjective perceptual interpretation of recalibrated ambiguous phonemes from functional magnetic resonance imaging (fMRI) measurements in these regions (Kilian-Hütten et al., 2011). However, this does not explain which brain areas integrate the information from the two senses and represent the origin of the auditory perceptual bias. Here we analyzed...
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In modern perceptual neuroscience, the focus of interest has shifted from a restriction to individual modalities to an acknowledgement of the importance of multisensory processing. One particularly well-known example of cross-modal interaction is the McGurk illusion. It has been shown that this illusion can be modified, such that it creates an auditory perceptual bias that lasts beyond the duration of audiovisual stimulation, a process referred to as cross-modal recalibration (Bertelson et al., 2003). Recently, we have suggested that this perceptual bias is stored in auditory cortex, by demonstrating the feasibility of retrieving the subjective perceptual interpretation of recalibrated ambiguous phonemes from functional magnetic resonance imaging (fMRI) measurements in these regions (Kilian-Hütten et al., 2011). However, this does not explain which brain areas integrate the information from the two senses and represent the origin of the auditory perceptual bias. Here we analyzed...

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In modern perceptual neuroscience, the focus of interest has shifted from a restriction to individual modalities to an acknowledgement of the importance of multisensory processing. One particularly well-known example of cross-modal interaction is the McGurk illusion. It has been shown that this illusion can be modified, such that it creates an auditory perceptual bias that lasts beyond the duration of audiovisual stimulation, a process referred to as cross-modal recalibration (Bertelson et al., 2003). Recently, we have suggested that this perceptual bias is stored in auditory cortex, by demonstrating the feasibility of retrieving the subjective perceptual interpretation of recalibrated ambiguous phonemes from functional magnetic resonance imaging (fMRI) measurements in these regions (Kilian-Hütten et al., 2011). However, this does not explain which brain areas integrate the information from the two senses and represent the origin of the auditory perceptual bias. Here we analyzed...

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