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Kümmerer, M., Wallis, T.S.A., Gatys, L.A., & Bethge, M. (2017). Understanding Low- and High-Level Contributions to Fixation Prediction. *IEEE International Conference on Computer Vision (ICCV)*.
Wallis, T.S.A., Tobias, S., Bethge, M. & Wichmann, F.A. (2017).
Wallis, T. S. A., Dorr, M., & Bex, P. J. (2015). Sensitivity to gaze-contingent contrast increments in naturalistic movies: An exploratory report and model comparison. *Journal of Vision, 15*(8), 3. paper and materials.
Wallis, T. S. A., Taylor, C. P., Wallis, J., Jackson, M. L., & Bex, P. J. (2014). Characterization of field loss based on microperimetry is predictive of face recognition difficulties. Investigative Ophthalmology & Visual Science, 55(1), 142–153. paper and materials]
Wallis, T. S. A., & Bex, P. J. (2012). Image correlates of crowding in natural scenes. Journal of Vision, 12(7), 1–19, 6.
Wallis, T. S. A., & Bex, P. J. (2011). Visual crowding is correlated with awareness. Current Biology, 21(3), 254–258.
Arnold, D. H., Erskine, H. E., Roseboom, W., & Wallis, T. S. A. (2010). Spatiotemporal rivalry: a perceptual conflict involving illusory moving and static forms. Psychological Science, 21(5), 692–699.
Wallis, T. S. A., & Arnold, D. H. (2009). Motion-induced blindness and motion streak suppression. Current Biology, 19(4), 325–329.
Wallis, T. S. A., Williams, M. A., & Arnold, D. H. (2009). Pre-exposure to moving form enhances static form sensitivity. PLoS ONE, 4(12), e8324.
Arnold, D. H., Birt, A., & Wallis, T. S. A. (2008). Perceived size and spatial coding. Journal of Neuroscience, 28(23), 5954–5958.
Arnold, D. H., Law, P., & Wallis, T. S. A. (2008). Binocular switch suppression: A new method for persistently rendering the visible “invisible”. Vision Research, 48(8), 994–1001.
Wallis, T. S. A., & Arnold, D. H. (2008). Motion-induced blindness is not tuned to retinal speed. Journal of Vision, 8(2), 11: 1–7.
Arnold, D. H., Grove, P. M., & Wallis, T. S. A. (2007). Staying focused: a functional account of perceptual suppression during binocular rivalry. Journal of Vision, 7(7), 7.1–8.
Wallis, T. S. A., & Horswill, M. S. (2007). Using fuzzy signal detection theory to determine why experienced and trained drivers respond faster than novices in a hazard perception test. Accident Analysis and Prevention, 39(6), 1177–1185.