subliminal perception


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Related to subliminal perception: Subliminal advertising, Subliminal messages

subliminal perception:

see perceptionperception,
in psychology, mental organization and interpretation of sensory information. The Gestalt psychologists studied extensively the ways in which people organize and select from the vast array of stimuli that are presented to them, concentrating particularly on visual
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References in periodicals archive ?
Carpenter (2012) has discussed the evidence for this parallel functioning, as in the relation between psi and subliminal perception (Schmeidler, 1988), psi and long-term memory (Irwin, 1979), and psi and creative processes (e.g..
Subliminal perception, then, occurs when a stimulus is too weak to be perceived, yet a person is influenced by it.
Hence, it would be interesting to investigate if any subliminal perception can take place under these conditions.
With subliminal perception, the latter unifies what the subject has not guessed about the existence of the meanings which he does not recognise.
In his review of subliminal perception, subliminal advertising, subaudible messages, and embedded stimuli, Moore stated that although subliminal perception does exist, the subliminal stimuli are usually so weak that potential effects are easily nullified by other competing stimuli.
In the pro-ESP version, an ESP task was disguised as a subliminal perception task, but in fact no targets were projected subliminally.
Subliminal perception is perception of stimuli below the level of awareness, below the conscious threshold; response to stimulation that is too weak or too rapid to be consciously reported (Dixon, 1971; Bevan, 1984).
His popular books, personal presentations, and television appearances have promoted the terminology and concepts of subliminal perception in general and subliminal advertising in particular.
Extrasensory Perception and Subliminal Perception as Correlated Capacities
Psychologists studying subliminal perception, or "perception without awareness" (PWA), as is preferred today (Bornstein & Pittman, 1992), added the preconscious step B to the cognitive account.