Flicker Paradigm for Change Blindness

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Flicker Paradigm for Change Blindness

The Flicker Paradigm for Change Blindness as created by Rensink et al (1997).
Duration: 6 minutes
(Requires Inquisit Lab)
(Run with Inquisit Web)
Last Updated


Google ScholarSearch Google Scholar for peer-reviewed, published research using the Inquisit Flicker Paradigm for Change Blindness.

Rensink, R.A., O'Regan, J.K. & Clark, J.J. (1997). TO SEE OR NOT TO SEE: The Need for Attention to Perceive Changes in Scenes. Psychological Science, 8, 368-373.

Scholl, B. (January 01, 2000). Attenuated Change Blindness for Exogenously Attended Items in a Flicker Paradigm. Visual Cognition, 7, 377-396.

Jones, B. T., Jones, B. C., Smith, H., & Copley, N. (February 01, 2003). A flicker paradigm for inducing change blindness reveals alcohol and cannabis information processing biases in social users. Addiction, 98, 2, 235-244.

Jones, B. T., Bruce, G., Livingstone, S., & Reed, E. (January 01, 2006). Alcohol-related attentional bias in problem drinkers with the flicker change blindness paradigm. Psychology of Addictive Behaviors : Journal of the Society of Psychologists in Addictive Behaviors, 20, 2, 171-7.

Hobson, J., Bruce, G., & Butler, S. H. (January 01, 2013). A flicker change blindness task employing eye tracking reveals an association with levels of craving not consumption. Journal of Psychopharmacology (oxford, England), 27, 1, 93-7.