Perceptual Learning 2012
Motion aftereffect duration is not changed by perceptual learning: Evidence against the representation modification hypothesis
Mixed training at high and low accuracy levels leads to perceptual learning without feedback
Co-learning analysis of two perceptual learning tasks with identical input stimuli supports the reweighting hypothesis
Task relevancy and demand modulate double-training enabled transfer of perceptual learning
Perceptual learning to reduce sensory eye dominance beyond the focus of top-down visual attention
Push–pull training reduces foveal sensory eye dominance within the early visual channels
Further support for the importance of the suppressive signal (pull) during the push–pull perceptual training
Fast task-irrelevant perceptual learning is disrupted by sudden onset of central task elements
Perceptual learning solely induced by feedback
Stimulus uncertainty in auditory perceptual learning
Versatile perceptual learning of textures after variable exposures
Perceptual learning, roving and the unsupervised bias
About similar characteristics of visual perceptual learning and LTP
Accounting for speed–accuracy tradeoff in perceptual learning
Learning to be fast: Gain accuracy with speed
Effects of face view discrimination learning on N170 latency and amplitude
Neural bases of selective attention in action video game players
Aging, perceptual learning, and changes in efficiency of motion processing ☆