In order to produce coherent behaviour in a complex world, forms of
visual attention are necessary in order for us to select
appropriate objects for action. Over the past ten years, there have
been considerable advances in research into visual attention, with
many of these advances linked to interdisciplinary research in
experimental psychology, neuropsychology, neurophysiology and
functional imaging. This work has begun to allow us to understand
not only the functional properties of visual attention, but also
how attentional processes are localized in the brain: the cognitive
neuroscience of visual attention. This special issue draws together
research from leading figures in this field, to highlight recent
progress in understanding how selective processes operate in
perception and action.
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