Inattentional Blindness Task

FREE for use with an Inquisit Lab or Inquisit Web license.

Available Test Forms

Inattentional Blindness Task (animation) - English

A test measuring detection of an unattended anomolous stimulus based on Most et al (2001) using motion-animated stimuli.
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(See how the test runs with Inquisit Web)
Last Updated: Mar 5, 2022, 12:14AM

Inattentional Blindness Task (video) - English

A test measuring detection of an unattended anomolous stimulus based on Most et al (2001) using videos.
Run Demo
(See how the test runs with Inquisit Web)
Last Updated: Mar 5, 2022, 12:14AM

References

Google ScholarSearch Google Scholar for peer-reviewed, published research using the Inquisit Inattentional Blindness Task.

Neisser, U., & Becklen, R. (1975). Selective looking: Attending to visually specified events. Cognitive Psychology, 7(4), 480-494.

Neisser, U. (1979). The control of information pickup in selective looking. In A. D. Pick (Ed.), Perception and its development: A tribute to Eleanor J. Gibson (pp. 201-219). Hillsdale, NJ: Lawrence Erlbaum.

Newby, E. A., & Rock, I. (1998). Inattentional blindness as a function of proximity to the focus of attention. Perception, 27, 1025-1040.

Simons, D. J., & Chabris, C. F. (1999). Gorillas in our midst: Sustained inattentional blindness for dynamic events. Perception, 28, 1059-1074.

Most, S. B., Simons, D. J., Scholl, B. J., Jimenez, R., Clifford, E., & Chabris, C. F. (2001). How not to be seen: The contribution of similarity and selective ignoring to sustained inattentional blindness. Psychological Science, 12, 9-17.

Most, S. B., Scholl, B. J., Clifford, E., & Simons, D. J. (2005). What you see is what you set: Sustained inattentional blindness and the capture of awareness. Psychological Review, 112(1), 217-242.