+ Site Statistics
+ Search Articles
+ PDF Full Text Service
How our service works
Request PDF Full Text
+ Follow Us
Follow on Facebook
Follow on Twitter
Follow on LinkedIn
+ Subscribe to Site Feeds
Most Shared
PDF Full Text
+ Translate
+ Recently Requested

Effect of filters upon object color naming

Effect of filters upon object color naming

American Journal of Optometry and Physiological Optics 64(7): 504-512

Color constancy refers to the phenomenon that the perceived colors of objects are largely unaltered by changes in the illuminant or by viewing through colored filters. Deviations from perfect constancy, induced by filters similar to ophthalmic tints, were investigated in this study. Munsell color chips were forced-choice categorized into R, Y, G, or B. This accurately located the boundaries between these colors on the chip color circle. Testing was performed through 23 different adaptive conditions and chromaticity shifts created by filters. The technique simulates real world situations in which the chromaticity of the objects and the adaptation of the observer both change. Generally, color constancy held quite well. The boundaries between the four colors shifted for some filters, indicating some deviation from perfect constancy. Red filters resulted in more color chips appearing red, blue and green filters resulted in more chips appearing blue, and filters along the Planckian locus resulted in more chips appearing green.

Please choose payment method:

(PDF emailed within 0-6 h: $19.90)

Accession: 028167260

Download citation: RISBibTeXText

PMID: 3631206

DOI: 10.1097/00006324-198707000-00004

Related references

Object naming and color naming skills of lana chimpanzee. Bourne, Geoffrey H (Ed ) Progress in Ape Research Robert M Yerkes Birthday Centennial Conference Atlanta, Ga , Usa Xiii+300p Illus Academic Press, Inc : New York, N Y , Usa; London, England Isbn 0-12-119350-0 143-148, 1977

Naming Speed of Adolescents and Young Adults with Attention Deficit Hyperactivity Disorder: Differences in Alphanumeric Versus Color/Object Naming. Archives of Clinical Neuropsychology 31(1): 66-78, 2016

Object and color naming in chimpanzees (Pan troglodytes). Proceedings of the Japan Academy Series B Physical and Biological Sciences 58(5): 118-122, 1982

Object- and color-naming skills of Lana chimpanzee. Unknown, 1977

Is naming faces different from naming objects? Semantic interference in a face- and object-naming task. Memory & Cognition 42(3): 525-537, 2015

Involuntary Entry Into Consciousness From the Activation of Sets: Object Counting and Color Naming. Frontiers in Psychology 9: 1017-1017, 2018

Color makes a difference: two-dimensional object naming in literate and illiterate subjects. Brain and Cognition 60(1): 49-54, 2005

Cerebral dominance assessed by object- and color-naming latencies: sex and familial sinistrality effects. Brain and Language 7(2): 175-190, 1979

Object categorisation, object naming, and viewpoint independence in visual remembering: evidence from young children's drawings of a novel object. Memory 16(6): 626-636, 2008

Speeded naming or naming speed? The automatic effect of object speed on performance. Journal of Experimental Psychology. General 144(2): 326-338, 2016

A Stroop-like effect in color-naming of color-word lexigrams by a chimpanzee (Pan troglodyte). Journal of General Psychology 134(2): 217-228, 2007

Influence of color word availability on the Stroop color-naming effect. Perception & Psychophysics 70(8): 1540-1551, 2008

Semantic interference in object naming: an fMRI study of the postcue naming paradigm. Neuroimage 50(2): 796-801, 2010

On naming a giraffe a zebra Picture naming errors across different object categories. Journal of Experimental Psychology Learning Memory & Cognition 19(2): 243-259, 1993

Phonological performance elicited by object naming picture naming and imitation. Perceptual & Motor Skills 61(2): 406, 1985