Response to H.C. Howland, "Orbital orientation is not visual orientation"

  • Changizi M
  • Shimojo S
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Abstract

Our hypothesis predicts that mammals outside of leafy environments should have small binocular fields, independent of the size of the animal; but it predicts that for animals in leafy environments, whereas small animals should have small binocular fields (because their interpupillary distance is small compared to the typical occlusion width), large animals should have large binocular fields (because the binocular region begins to become more powerful at object recognition). Our paper provided evidence consistent with these predictions.

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Authors

  • Mark Changizi

  • Shinsuke Shimojo

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