Kaitlin E W Laidlaw, PhD

University of Western Ontario, London, Ontario, Canada 
Attention, action, social cognition
"Kaitlin Laidlaw"
Mean distance: 106866


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Jody C. Culham grad student Western Ontario
 (post doctoral advisor)
Melvyn A. Goodale grad student Western Ontario
 (postdoctoral advisor)
Jay Pratt grad student University of Toronto
 (undergraduate advisor)
Alan F. Kingstone grad student 2008-2015 UBC
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Laidlaw KEW, Kingstone A. (2017) If not When, then Where? Ignoring Temporal Information Eliminates Reflexive but not Volitional Spatial Orienting. Vision (Basel, Switzerland). 1
Laidlaw KE, Kingstone A. (2016) Fixations to the eyes aids in facial encoding; covertly attending to the eyes does not. Acta Psychologica. 173: 55-65
Jarick M, Laidlaw KE, Nasiopoulos E, et al. (2016) Eye contact affects attention more than arousal as revealed by prospective time estimation. Attention, Perception & Psychophysics. 78: 1302-7
Laidlaw KE, Zhu MJ, Kingstone A. (2016) Looking away: distractor influences on saccadic trajectory and endpoint in prosaccade and antisaccade tasks. Experimental Brain Research
Laidlaw KE, Badiudeen TA, Zhu MJ, et al. (2015) A fresh look at saccadic trajectories and task irrelevant stimuli: Social relevance matters. Vision Research. 111: 82-90
Anderson NC, Bischof WF, Laidlaw KE, et al. (2013) Recurrence quantification analysis of eye movements. Behavior Research Methods. 45: 842-56
Laidlaw KE, Risko EF, Kingstone A. (2012) A new look at social attention: orienting to the eyes is not (entirely) under volitional control. Journal of Experimental Psychology. Human Perception and Performance. 38: 1132-43
Risko EF, Laidlaw K, Freeth M, et al. (2012) Social attention with real versus reel stimuli: toward an empirical approach to concerns about ecological validity. Frontiers in Human Neuroscience. 6: 143
Laidlaw KE, Foulsham T, Kuhn G, et al. (2011) Potential social interactions are important to social attention. Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America. 108: 5548-53
Laidlaw KE, Kingstone A. (2010) The time course of vertical, horizontal and oblique saccade trajectories: Evidence for greater distractor interference during vertical saccades. Vision Research. 50: 829-37
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