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Seeing and Perceiving 24 (2011) 37–51 brill.nl/sp The Functional Benefits of Tilt Adaptation Árni Kristjánsson ∗ Faculty of Psychology, School of Health Sciences, Gimli, 101 Reykjavík, Iceland Received 14 September 2010; accepted 23 December 2010 Abstract Many have argued that effects of

In: Seeing and Perceiving

Seeing and Perceiving 24 (2011) 141–150 brill.nl/sp Adaptation Affects Both High and Low (Subitized) Numbers Under Conditions of High Attentional Load David C. Burr 1 , 2 , ∗ , Giovanni Anobile 1 , 2 and Marco Turi 1 , 2 1 Department of Psychology, Università Degli Studi di Firenze, Firenze

In: Seeing and Perceiving

Spatial Vision , Vol. 16, No. 1, pp. 45– 58 (2002) Ó VSP 2002. Also available online - www.vsppub.com Contrast adaptation may enhance contrast discrimination GIULIA ABBONIZIO 1 , KEITH LANGLEY 1 ; ¤ and COLIN W. G. CLIFFORD 2 1 Department of Psychology, University College London, London, UK 2

In: Spatial Vision

Nordic Journal of International Law 80 (2011) 403–423 © Koninklijke Brill NV, Leiden, 2011 DOI 10.1163/157181011X598427 brill.nl/nord NORDIC JOURNAL OF INTERNATIONAL LAW Th e Janus-Head of Human Rights and Climate Change: Adaptation and Mitigation Ole W. Pedersen * Lecturer in Law, Newcastle

In: Nordic Journal of International Law

The Impact of Enlargement: Europeanization of Polish Foreign Policy? Tracking Adaptation and Change in the Polish Ministry of Foreign Affairs* Karolina Pomorska European Studies Programme, Department of Politics, University of Maastricht, PO Box 616, 6200 MD Maastricht, Th e Netherlands Karolina

In: The Hague Journal of Diplomacy

Spatial Vision , Vol. 17, No. 3, pp. 235 – 248 (2004)  VSP 2004. Also available online - www.vsppub.com When motion is not perceived: Evidence from adaptation and dynamical stability HOWARD S. HOCK ∗ , DAVID F. NICHOLS and JESSICA ESPINOZA Department of Psychology, Florida Atlantic University

In: Spatial Vision

Anthropology, University of Connecticut, Storrs, CT 06269-2176, USA * Tel.: (1-860) 486-2173; e-mail: richard.sosis@uconn.edu Abstract Th e primary debate among scholars who study the evolution of religion concerns whether religion is an adaptation or a byproduct. Th e dominant position in the fi eld is that

In: Journal of Cognition and Culture

ADAPTATIONS BY GREAT REED WARBLERS TO BROOD PARASITISM: A COMPARISON OF POPULATIONS IN SYMPATRY AND ALLOPATRY WITH THE COMMON CUCKOO by C. MOSKÁT 1,2) , J. SZENTPÉTERI 3) and Z. BARTA 3,4) ( 1 Animal Ecology Research Group of the Hungarian Academy of Sciences, c/o Hungarian Natural History