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Moving Colours

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If you have a question about this talk, please contact Cordula Becker.

Colour constancy is the ability to recognize the colour of surfaces despite changes of the chromatic content of their illumination. In recent years, there has been a great interest in the study of colour constancy with near-realistic stimuli, e.g. the spectral distribution of natural illumination and surfaces, specular highlights, and three-dimensional scenes. In particular, colour constancy has been shown to be influenced by the spatial properties of a scene, such as the relation between the spatial frequency and orientation of surfaces and their relative position in depth. Motion is another important aspect of real visual scenes, but its impact on colour constancy has long been neglected. This talk will present psychophysical experiments that demonstrate specific influences of motion on colour constancy.

This talk is part of the Craik Club series.

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