Three Connection 3D Movies

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timer Asked: Feb 9th, 2019
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Question Description

  • Choose two prompts and connect it to the chapter that is attached: about half a page/ one full paragraph
  • Quantity: 2 or 3 posts combining for a total of about a page of content
  • Quality: relevance to chapter material and use of text content increases point value
  • Prompts:
    • Since the most common form of colorblindness is red-green (cannot distinguish red from green) and is present mainly in males (about 10% of men), how can they drive safely at stoplights?
    • How do 3D movies work? [Hint in text module 3.5] What 3D movies have you seen? Is the effect convincing?
    • Who has eaten the most unusual food? Was your reaction more do to genetic taste sensitivities or cultural background?
    • A tree falls in the forest and there is no one to hear it. Will there be a sound? Can you explain the color "red" to someone who has been blind since birth?
    • What do visual illusions tell us about perception?
    • Research indicates women are attracted to men whose pheromone odors suggest a dissimilar immune system from their own. Children of such parental pairings benefit with better health. However, hormonal birth control interferes with this natural tendency possibly influencing those women to chose an incompatible partner. Comments?
    • You are an artist! Describe how you would use depth cues to add depth on a flat canvas?
    • Do you believe in ESP? Have you had an experience that could not be explained by causal factors or coincidence?

Unformatted Attachment Preview

Absolute and Difference Thresholds: Is Something There? Is Something Else There? Absolute Thresholds for Various Senses Sense Stimulus Receptors Threshold Vision Light energy Rods and cones in the eyes The flame from a single candle flickering about 30 miles away on a dark, clear night Hearing Sound waves Hair cells in the inner ears The ticking of a watch placed about 20 feet away from a listener in a quiet room Taste Chemical substances that contact the tongue Taste buds on the tongue About 1 teaspoon of sugar dissolved in 2 gallons of water Smell Chemical substances that enter the nose Receptor cells in the upper nostrils About one drop of perfume dispersed in a small house Touch Movement of, or pressure on, the skin Nerve endings in the skin The wing of a bee falling on the cheek from about 1 centimeter away Source: Adapted from Galanter, 1962 CHAPTER 3 3.1 Sensing Our World: Basic Concepts of Sensation The Eye: The Visionary Sensory Organ The lens focuses the light on the retina, especially on the fovea The iris adjusts reflexively to control the size of the pupil 3 4 The point of central focus that gives rise to the clearest vision 2 Light enters the eye through the cornea CHAPTER 3 3.2 Vision: Seeing the Light © Cengage Learning 1 The Eye: The Visionary Sensory Organ 2 Light enters eye, triggering changes in photoreceptor cells (rods and cones) Axon from each ganglion cell becomes one fiber in optic nerve 1 Neural impulse travels back through bipolar cells and then ganglion cells 3 © Cengage Learning 4 Neural impulse travels to brain CHAPTER 3 3.2 Vision: Seeing the Light CHAPTER 3 3.2 Vision: Seeing the Light © Cengage Learning Al Pereira/New York Jets/Getty Images Color Vision: Sensing a Colorful World Sound: Sensing Waves of Vibration CHAPTER 3 3.3 Hearing: The Music of Sound © Cengage Learning The Ear: A Sound Machine CHAPTER 3 3.3 Hearing: The Music of Sound Olfaction: What Your Nose Knows 3 2 © Cengage Learning 1 CHAPTER 3 3.4 Our Other Senses: Chemical, Skin, and Body Senses Christopher Robbins/Riser/Getty Images Taste: The Flavorful Sense CHAPTER 3 3.4 Our Other Senses: Chemical, Skin, and Body Senses © Andersen Ross/Blend Images/Getty Images The Kinesthetic and Vestibular Senses: Of Grace and Balance CHAPTER 3 3.4 Our Other Senses: Chemical, Skin, and Body Senses © Cengage Learning The Kinesthetic and Vestibular Senses: Of Grade and Balance CHAPTER 3 3.4 Our Other Senses: Chemical, Skin, and Body Senses Modes of Visual Perception: Bottom-Up Versus Top-Down Gina Kelly/Alamy Stock Photo Do I know you? CHAPTER 3 3.5 Perceiving Our World: Principles of Perception Figure-Ground Relationships What does this figure look like? CHAPTER 3 3.5 Perceiving Our World: Principles of Perception Old woman or young woman? © Cengage Learning © Cengage Learning Profiles facing each other or vase? Gestalt Principles of Perceptual Organization Proximity Continuity CHAPTER 3 Similarity Closure 3.5 Perceiving Our World: Principles of Perception Connectedness Susan Van Etten/PhotoEdit Binocular Cues to Depth Perception CHAPTER 3 3.5 Perceiving Our World: Principles of Perception Visual Illusions: Do Your Eyes Deceive You? CHAPTER 3 3.5 Perceiving Our World: Principles of Perception Russell Kord/Alamy Stock Photo Moon illusion © Cengage Learning Impossible figure Bill Greenblat/Newsmakers/Getty Images Controversies in Perception: Subliminal Perception and Extrasensory Perception CHAPTER 3 3.5 Perceiving Our World: Principles of Perception ...
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Tutor Answer

Juniper
School: University of Maryland

Hello, here is the solution. Let me know if you need edits. Feel free to invite me in the future. Cheers!😀

Running Head: CHAPTER 3 CONNECTION

Chapter 3 Connection
Name
Institution

1

Chapter 3 Connection

2
What Visual Illusions Tell us about Perception

According to chapter 3 material and the text, a visual illusion happens when we
experience a false impression of visual stimuli. Visual illusion is characterized by an optical
perception that seems to ...

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Anonymous
awesome work thanks

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