Neurobiology of attention and automaticity. Schneider, W; Pimm-Smith, M; and Worden, M Curr Opin Neurobiol, 4(2):177-82, 1994.
abstract   bibtex   
Research in the field of attention and automaticity examines the nature of processing information with and without attention. Behavioral results show automatic processing is a continuous effect that is task specific and is affected by top-down influences. Neurobiological data show that differential attentional processing occurs in a distributed network, where initial performance is more strongly influenced by more anterior cortical structures. Recent models of attentional and autonomic processing directly incorporate physiological constraints and predict practice effects as a result of a variety of competing mechanisms
@article{ Schneider_etal94,
  author = {Schneider, W and Pimm-Smith, M and Worden, M},
  title = {Neurobiology of attention and automaticity},
  journal = {Curr Opin Neurobiol},
  year = {1994},
  volume = {4},
  pages = {177-82},
  number = {2},
  abstract = {Research in the field of attention and automaticity examines the nature
	of processing information with and without attention. Behavioral
	results show automatic processing is a continuous effect that is
	task specific and is affected by top-down influences. Neurobiological
	data show that differential attentional processing occurs in a distributed
	network, where initial performance is more strongly influenced by
	more anterior cortical structures. Recent models of attentional and
	autonomic processing directly incorporate physiological constraints
	and predict practice effects as a result of a variety of competing
	mechanisms}
}
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