Lost time: Bindings do not represent temporal order information

Lost time: Bindings do not represent temporal order information Many accounts of human action control assume bindings between features of stimuli and responses of individual events. One widely accepted assumption about these bindings is that they do not contain temporal-order represen- tations regarding the integrated elements. Even though several theories either explicitly or implicitly include it, this assumption has never been tested directly. One reason for this lack of evidence is likely that typical stimulus– response binding paradigms are inapt for such a test. Adapting a new paradigm of response–response binding to include order switches between response integration and retrieval, we were able to analyze possible representation of order information in bindings for the first time. Binding effects were identical for intact and switched response orders, indicating that bindings indeed include no temporal-order information. . . . Keywords Action control SR-binding Binary binding Temporal order Many everyday actions, like reaching for your cup of coffee, (Gratton, Coles, & Donchin, 1992), or repetition priming seem to be executed easily and smoothly—most humans like- (Henson et al., 2014). Obviously, stimuli and actions of an ly do not even think about these seemingly simple actions. Yet individual event can arguably be distributed over time. Yet theories on action control suggest that http://www.deepdyve.com/assets/images/DeepDyve-Logo-lg.png Psychonomic Bulletin & Review Springer Journals

Lost time: Bindings do not represent temporal order information

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Publisher
Springer US
Copyright
Copyright © 2018 by Psychonomic Society, Inc.
Subject
Psychology; Cognitive Psychology
ISSN
1069-9384
eISSN
1531-5320
D.O.I.
10.3758/s13423-018-1493-y
Publisher site
See Article on Publisher Site

Abstract

Many accounts of human action control assume bindings between features of stimuli and responses of individual events. One widely accepted assumption about these bindings is that they do not contain temporal-order represen- tations regarding the integrated elements. Even though several theories either explicitly or implicitly include it, this assumption has never been tested directly. One reason for this lack of evidence is likely that typical stimulus– response binding paradigms are inapt for such a test. Adapting a new paradigm of response–response binding to include order switches between response integration and retrieval, we were able to analyze possible representation of order information in bindings for the first time. Binding effects were identical for intact and switched response orders, indicating that bindings indeed include no temporal-order information. . . . Keywords Action control SR-binding Binary binding Temporal order Many everyday actions, like reaching for your cup of coffee, (Gratton, Coles, & Donchin, 1992), or repetition priming seem to be executed easily and smoothly—most humans like- (Henson et al., 2014). Obviously, stimuli and actions of an ly do not even think about these seemingly simple actions. Yet individual event can arguably be distributed over time. Yet theories on action control suggest that

Journal

Psychonomic Bulletin & ReviewSpringer Journals

Published: Jun 4, 2018

References

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