visual discrimination


Also found in: Acronyms.

vis·u·al dis·crim·i·na·tion

(vizh'ū-ăl dis-krim'i-nā'shŭn)
A general term for visual skills that require the ability to detect specific features of an object to recognize it, to match or duplicate it, and to categorize it.
References in periodicals archive ?
The only visual search test published in Spain to date is the DiViSA (Trees Simple Visual Discrimination Test, Santacreu, Shih, & Quiroga, 2011), which is administered and corrected online.
Our prediction that social pressure would be greater with the clearance of the visual discrimination task and the presence of the majority was derived from findings in previous conformity studies.
A review of simultaneous visual discrimination as a method of training octopuses.
The TVPS-3 is comprised of seven subscales: visual discrimination, visual memory, visual spatial relationships, form constancy, visual sequential memory, figure-ground, and visual closure (Martin, 2006).
KEY WORDS: behavior, behavioral effects, C57BL6 mouse, decabrominated diphenyl ether, fixed interval, fixed ratio, impulsivity, neonatal exposure, PBDE, perseveration, visual discrimination.
This underscores a related finding that has occurred frequently in age-comparative studies of cognitive abilities: The speed of elementary perceptual-motor functions, such as auditory or visual discrimination, correlates highly with more complex abilities such as memory.
Specialized visual training procedures provided in the off-season over four to six weeks will show improvements you can notice in your players' faster physical reflexes, sharper visual discrimination and the ability to make quicker and more informed decisions.
Through their block play, children are introduced to crucial concepts needed for success in early literacy, including visual discrimination, use of abstract symbols, and oral language production.
The purpose of this study was to investigate whether or not poor mathematics achievement was related to performance on tests of visual discrimination and visual memory.
But before they are prepared to deal with the intricacies and complexities of letters and words, they need to practice and reline their visual discrimination and pattern recognition skills.
Emotion-related EF can be assessed using the Visual Discrimination Reversal Test.
The results of this experiment and that by Evans and Nettelbeck (1993) demonstrate that changing the stimulus parameters from an easy visual discrimination to a more complex visual discrimination is not necessary to demonstrate significant negative correlations between psychometric intelligence and IT, and a reduction in the number of subjects who can employ apparent motion strategies.