Two types of object representations in the brain, one nondescriptive process of reference fixing
SourceBehavioral and Brain Sciences
Google Scholar check
MetadataShow full item record
I comment on two problems in Glover's account. First, semantic representations are not always available to awareness. Second, some functional properties, the affordances of objects, should be encoded in the dorsal system. Then I argue that the existence of Glover's two types of representations is supported by studies on "object-centered" attention. Furthermore, it foreshadows a nondescriptive causal reference fixing process.