Task-dependent exogenous cuing effects hang on cue modality.

Robert Henricus Johannes van der Lubbe, Maarten M. Havik, Everlijne M. Bekker, Albert Postma

Research output: Contribution to journalArticleAcademicpeer-review

13 Citations (Scopus)

Abstract

Task-dependent exogenous cuing effects on reaction time in detection and discrimination tasks have been ascribed to delayedwithdrawal of attention in discrimination tasks.Alternatively, these differences may be due to cue-induced response inhibition in detection tasks. Unimodal and crossmodal versions of the Posner paradigm were examined with short cue–target intervals. Targets above or below fixation required either detection or discrimination responses. Cuing effects were determined for the target-elicited P1 component and for the lateralized readiness potential (LRP). Task-dependent cuing effects on reaction time were found in the unimodal but not in the crossmodal version, but not for the P1 component. The LRP data indicated that inhibition of return in the unimodal detection task had a premotoric locus. These findings suggest that inhibition in the unimodal detection task resulted from speeded motor inhibition triggered by the visual cue.
Original languageUndefined
Pages (from-to)145-160
JournalPsychopharmacology
Volume43
Issue number43
DOIs
Publication statusPublished - 2006

Keywords

  • IR-58746
  • Exogenous orienting
  • Crossmodal
  • METIS-234982
  • Motor inhibition
  • Unimodal
  • IOR

Cite this

van der Lubbe, Robert Henricus Johannes ; Havik, Maarten M. ; Bekker, Everlijne M. ; Postma, Albert. / Task-dependent exogenous cuing effects hang on cue modality. In: Psychopharmacology. 2006 ; Vol. 43, No. 43. pp. 145-160.
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abstract = "Task-dependent exogenous cuing effects on reaction time in detection and discrimination tasks have been ascribed to delayedwithdrawal of attention in discrimination tasks.Alternatively, these differences may be due to cue-induced response inhibition in detection tasks. Unimodal and crossmodal versions of the Posner paradigm were examined with short cue–target intervals. Targets above or below fixation required either detection or discrimination responses. Cuing effects were determined for the target-elicited P1 component and for the lateralized readiness potential (LRP). Task-dependent cuing effects on reaction time were found in the unimodal but not in the crossmodal version, but not for the P1 component. The LRP data indicated that inhibition of return in the unimodal detection task had a premotoric locus. These findings suggest that inhibition in the unimodal detection task resulted from speeded motor inhibition triggered by the visual cue.",
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Task-dependent exogenous cuing effects hang on cue modality. / van der Lubbe, Robert Henricus Johannes; Havik, Maarten M.; Bekker, Everlijne M.; Postma, Albert.

In: Psychopharmacology, Vol. 43, No. 43, 2006, p. 145-160.

Research output: Contribution to journalArticleAcademicpeer-review

TY - JOUR

T1 - Task-dependent exogenous cuing effects hang on cue modality.

AU - van der Lubbe, Robert Henricus Johannes

AU - Havik, Maarten M.

AU - Bekker, Everlijne M.

AU - Postma, Albert

PY - 2006

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N2 - Task-dependent exogenous cuing effects on reaction time in detection and discrimination tasks have been ascribed to delayedwithdrawal of attention in discrimination tasks.Alternatively, these differences may be due to cue-induced response inhibition in detection tasks. Unimodal and crossmodal versions of the Posner paradigm were examined with short cue–target intervals. Targets above or below fixation required either detection or discrimination responses. Cuing effects were determined for the target-elicited P1 component and for the lateralized readiness potential (LRP). Task-dependent cuing effects on reaction time were found in the unimodal but not in the crossmodal version, but not for the P1 component. The LRP data indicated that inhibition of return in the unimodal detection task had a premotoric locus. These findings suggest that inhibition in the unimodal detection task resulted from speeded motor inhibition triggered by the visual cue.

AB - Task-dependent exogenous cuing effects on reaction time in detection and discrimination tasks have been ascribed to delayedwithdrawal of attention in discrimination tasks.Alternatively, these differences may be due to cue-induced response inhibition in detection tasks. Unimodal and crossmodal versions of the Posner paradigm were examined with short cue–target intervals. Targets above or below fixation required either detection or discrimination responses. Cuing effects were determined for the target-elicited P1 component and for the lateralized readiness potential (LRP). Task-dependent cuing effects on reaction time were found in the unimodal but not in the crossmodal version, but not for the P1 component. The LRP data indicated that inhibition of return in the unimodal detection task had a premotoric locus. These findings suggest that inhibition in the unimodal detection task resulted from speeded motor inhibition triggered by the visual cue.

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