Date

1970

Document Type

Thesis

Degree

Master of Science

Department

Psychology

First Adviser

Martin Richter

Abstract

Previous investigations comparing visual with auditory compensatory tracking behavior have demonstrated the superiority of visual tracking when both the magnitude and the direction of error was continuously available to the subject. The present study re-examined the relative merits of auditory and visual compensatory tracking in one dimension. In addition, all-visual and bisensory compensatory tracking was studied in two-dimensions using continuous sine wave inputs which were either 0,90, or 180 degrees in phase.

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Psychology Commons

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