General Psychology II

Journal Articles

Since 2001. Student co-authors: *PhD student, †MSc or BSc student.


  • *Clayden, A. C., Fisher, B. R., & Nuthmann, A. (in press). On the relative (un)importance of foveal vision during letter search in naturalistic scenes. Vision Research.
  • Einhäuser, W., †Atzert, C., & Nuthmann, A. (2020). Fixation durations in natural scene viewing are guided by peripheral scene content. Journal of Vision, 20(4):15, 1-15.
  • *Moshtael, H., Tooth, C., Nuthmann, A., Underwood, I., & Dhillon, B. (2020). Dynamic text presentation on smart glasses: A pilot evaluation in age-related macular degeneration. British Journal of Visual Impairment, 38(1), 24-37.
  • Coco, M. I., Nuthmann, A., & Dimigen, O. (2020). Fixation-related brain potentials during semantic integration of object-scene information. Journal of Cognitive Neuroscience, 32(4), 571-589.



  • Wendt, G., & Faul, F. (2018). Can color and motion information be used to disentangle the influence of multiple light sources on gloss perception? i-Perception, 9(5), 1-26.


  • Wendt, G., & Faul, F. (2017). Increasing the complexity of the illumination may reduce gloss constancy. i-Perception, 8(6) 1-40.
  • Faul, F. (2017). Toward a perceptually uniform parameter space for filter transparency. ACM Transactions on Applied Perception 14(2):1-21.
  • Nuthmann, A., Einhäuser, W., & Schütz, I. (2017). How well can saliency models predict fixation selection in scenes beyond central bias? A new approach to model evaluation using generalized linear mixed models. Frontiers in Human Neuroscience, 11:491.
    GridFix: toolbox and documentation
  • *Saez de Urabain, I. R., Nuthmann, A., Johnson, M. H., & Smith, T. J. (2017). Disentangling the mechanisms underlying infant fixation durations in scene perception: A computational account. Vision Research, 134, 43-59.
  • Nuthmann, A. (2017). Fixation durations in scene viewing: Modeling the effects of local image features, oculomotor parameters, and task. Psychonomic Bulletin & Review, 24(2), 370-392. [theoretical review article]
  • Loschky, L. C., Nuthmann, A., Fortenbaugh, F. C., & Levi, D. M. (2017). Scene perception from central to peripheral vision. Journal of Vision, 17(1):6, 1-5.


  • Nuthmann, A., Vitu, F., Engbert, R., & Kliegl, R. (2016). No evidence for a saccadic range effect for visually guided and memory-guided saccades in simple saccade-targeting tasks. PLoS ONE, 11(9), e0162449.
  • Schlüter, N., & Faul, F. (2016). Matching the material of transparent objects: the role of background distortions. i-Perception, 7(5).
  • Einhäuser, W., & Nuthmann, A. (2016). Salient in space, salient in time: Fixation probability predicts fixation duration during natural scene viewing. Journal of Vision, 16(11):13, 1-17.
  • Nuthmann, A., & Malcolm, G. L. (2016). Eye guidance during real-world scene search: The role color plays in central and peripheral vision. Journal of Vision, 16(2):3, 1-16.


  • Faul, F., & Falkenberg, C. (2015). Transparent layer constancy under changes in illumination color: Does task matter? Vision Research, 116, 53-67.
  • Schlüter, N., & Golz, J. (2015). An illumination representation approach to the Chevreul effect. Perception, 44(6), 662-678.
  • *Walshe, R. C., & Nuthmann, A. (2015). Mechanisms of saccadic decision making while encoding naturalistic scenes. Journal of Vision, 15(5):21, 1-19.
  • Nuthmann, A., & Einhäuser, W. (2015). A new approach to modeling the influence of image features on fixation selection in scenes. Annals of the New York Academy of Sciences, 1339, 82-96.
  • *Stoll, J., †Thrun, M., Nuthmann, A., & Einhäuser, W. (2015). Overt attention in natural scenes: Objects dominate features. Vision Research, 107, 36-48.
  • Scherzer, T. R., & Ekroll, V. (2015). Partial motion completion under occlusion: What do modal and amodal percepts represent? Journal of Vision, 15(1):22, 1-20.


  • Schlüter, N., & Faul, F. (2014). Are optical distortions used as a cue for material properties of thick transparent objects? Journal of Vision, 14(14):2, 1-14.
  • *Walshe, R. C., & Nuthmann, A. (2014). Asymmetrical control of fixation durations in scene viewing. Vision Research, 100, 38-46.
  • *Stewart, A. X., Nuthmann, A., & Sanguinetti, G. (2014). Single-trial classification of EEG in a visual object task using ICA and machine learning. Journal of Neuroscience Methods, 228, 1-14.
  • Malcolm, G. L., Nuthmann, A., & Schyns, P. G. (2014). Beyond gist: Strategic and incremental information accumulation for scene categorization. Psychological Science, 25(5), 1087-1097.
  • Nuthmann, A., *Beveridge, M. E. L., & Shillcock, R. C. (2014). A binocular moving window technique to study the roles of the two eyes in reading. Visual Cognition, 22(3), 259-282.
  • Nuthmann, A., & Matthias, E. (2014). Time course of pseudoneglect in scene viewing. Cortex, 52, 113-119.
  • Nuthmann, A. (2014). How do the regions of the visual field contribute to object search in real-world scenes? Evidence from eye movements. Journal of Experimental Psychology: Human Perception and Performance, 40(1), 342-360.
  • Mausfeld, R., Wendt, G., & Golz, J. (2014). Lustrous material appearances: Internal and external constraints on triggering conditions for binocular lustre. i-Perception, 5(1), 1-19.


  • Nuthmann, A. (2013). Not fixating at the line of text comes at a cost. Attention, Perception, & Psychophysics, 75(8), 1604-1609. 0581-3
  • Nuthmann, A. (2013). On the visual span during object search in real-world scenes. Visual Cognition, 21(7), 803-837.
  • †Pajak, M., & Nuthmann, A. (2013). Object-based saccadic selection during scene perception: Evidence from viewing position effects. Journal of Vision, 13(5):2, 1-21.
  • Henderson, J. M., Nuthmann, A., & Luke, S. G. (2013). Eye movement control during scene viewing: Immediate effects of scene luminance on fixation durations. Journal of Experimental Psychology: Human Perception and Performance, 39(2), 318-322.
  • Ekroll, V., & Faul, F. (2013). Transparency perception: the key to understanding simultaneous color contrast. Journal of the Optical Society of America A, 30, 342-352.
  • Luke, S. G., Nuthmann, A., & Henderson, J. M. (2013). Eye movement control in scene viewing and reading: Evidence from the stimulus onset delay paradigm. Journal of Experimental Psychology: Human Perception and Performance, 39(1), 10-15.
  • Ekroll, V., & Faul, F. (2013). Perceptual organization in colour perception: Inverting the gamut expansion effect. i-Perception, 4, 328-332.



  • Faul, F., & Ekroll, V. (2011). On the filter approach to perceptual transparency. Journal of Vision, 11(7):7.
  • Ekroll, V., Faul, F., & Wendt, G. (2011). The strengths of simultaneous colour contrast and the gamut expansion effect correlate across observers: Evidence for a common mechanism. Vision Research, 3(9), 311-322.


  • *Schad, D. J., Nuthmann, A., & Engbert, R. (2010). Eye movements during reading of randomly shuffled texts. Vision Research, 50(23), 2600-2616.
  • Wendt, G., Faul, F., Ekroll, V., & Mausfeld, R. (2010). Disparity, motion, and color information improve gloss constancy performance. Journal of Vision, 10(9):7, 1-17.
  • Kuperman, V., Dambacher, M., Nuthmann, A., & Kliegl, R. (2010). The effect of word position on eye-movements in sentence and paragraph reading. Quarterly Journal of Experimental Psychology, 63(9), 1838-1857.
  • Nuthmann, A., & Henderson, J. M. (2010). Object-based attentional selection in scene viewing. Journal of Vision, 10(8):20, 1-19.
  • Yan, M., Kliegl, R., Richter, E. M., Nuthmann, A., & Shu, H. (2010). Flexible saccade-target selection in Chinese reading. Quarterly Journal of Experimental Psychology, 63(4), 705-725.
  • Nuthmann, A., Smith, T. J., Engbert R., & Henderson, J. M. (2010). CRISP: A computational model of fixation durations in scene viewing. Psychological Review, 117(2), 382-405.



  • Ekroll, V., Faul, F., & Golz, J. (2008). Classification of apparent motion percepts based on temporal factors. Journal of Vision, 8(4):31, 1-22.
  • Faul, F., Ekroll, V., & Wendt, G. (2008). Color appearance: The limited role of chromatic surround variance in the "Gamut Expansion Effect". Journal of Vision, 8(3):30, 1-20.
  • Engbert, R., & Nuthmann, A. (2008). Self-consistent estimation of mislocated fixations during reading. PLoS ONE, 3(2), e1534.
  • Wendt, G., Faul, F., & Mausfeld, R. (2008). Highlight disparity contributes to the authenticity and strength of perceived glossiness. Journal of Vision, 8(1):14, 1-10.


  • Nuthmann, A., Engbert, R., & Kliegl, R. (2007). The IOVP effect in mindless reading: Experiment and modeling. Vision Research, 47(7), 990-1002.
  • Faul, F., Erdfelder, E., Lang, A. G., & Buchner, A. (2007). G*Power 3: A flexible statistical power analysis program for the social, behavioral, and biomedical sciences. Behavior Research Methods, 39, 175-191.


  • Wollschläger, D., & Faul, F. (2006). Dynamic Texture Spreading. Probing the mechanisms of surface interpolation. Spatial Vision, 19(2), 193-218.
  • Kliegl, R., Nuthmann, A., & Engbert, R. (2006). Tracking the mind during reading: The influence of past, present, and future words on fixation durations. Journal of Experimental Psychology: General, 135(1), 12-35.



  • van der Meer, E., Friedrich, M., Nuthmann, A., Stelzel, C., & Kuchinke, L. (2003). Picture-word matching: Flexibility in conceptual memory and pupillary responses. Psychophysiology, 40(6), 904-913.


  • Ekroll, V., & Faul, F. (2002). Perceptual transparency in neon color spreading displays. Perception & Psychophysics, 64(6), 945-955.
  • Ekroll, V., Faul, F., Niederée, R., & Richter, E. (2002). The natural centre of chromaticity space is not always achromatic: A new look at colour induction. Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences, 99(20), 13352-13356.
  • Faul, F., & Ekroll, V. (2002). Psychophysical model of chromatic perceptual transparency based on subtractive color mixture. Journal of the Optical Society of America A, 19(6), 1084-1095.


  • Krüger, F., Nuthmann, A., & van der Meer, E. (2001). Pupillometric indices of temporal order representation in semantic memory. Zeitschrift für Psychologie / Journal of Psychology, 209(4), 402-415.