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Stimulus-response incompatibility eliminates inhibitory cueing effects with saccadic but not manual responses
journal contributionposted on 2023-05-19, 02:56 authored by Eng, V, Lim, A, Kwon, S, Gan, SR, Jamaluddin, SA, Janssen, SMJ, Jason SatelJason Satel
There are thought to be two forms of inhibition of return (IOR) depending on whether the oculomotor system is activated or suppressed. When saccades are allowed, output-based IOR is generated, whereas input-based IOR arises when saccades are prohibited. In a series of 4 experiments, we mixed or blocked compatible and incompatible trials with saccadic or manual responses to investigate whether cueing effects would follow the same pattern as those observed with more traditional peripheral onsets and central arrows. In all experiments, an uninformative cue was displayed, followed by a cue-back stimulus that was either red or green, indicating whether a compatible or incompatible response was required. The results showed that IOR was indeed observed for compatible responses in all tasks, whereas IOR was eliminated for incompatible trials-but only with saccadic responses. These findings indicate that the dissociation between input- and output-based forms of IOR depends on more than just oculomotor activation, providing further support for the existence of an inhibitory cueing effect that is distinct to the manual response modality.
Publication titleAttention, perception & psychophysics
Department/SchoolSchool of Psychological Sciences
Place of publicationUnited States
Rights statementCopyright 2017 The Psychonomic Society, Inc.