Publication statistics

Pub. period:1981-2004
Pub. count:12
Number of co-authors:24



Co-authors

Number of publications with 3 favourite co-authors:

Andrew C. Beall:5
Jeremy N. Bailenson:2
Roberta L. Klatzky:2

 

 

Productive colleagues

Jack M. Loomis's 3 most productive colleagues in number of publications:

Roberta L. Klatzky:19
Jeremy N. Bailenso..:18
Susan J. Lederman:15
 
 
 

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Jack M. Loomis

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Jack M. Loomis is Research Professor at the University of California, Santa Barbara, Department of Psychology. My research is concerned with the perceptual and cognitive processes underlying complex behavior. The basic research problems I am working on include visual space perception, visual control of locomotion, and spatial cognition, including navigation. Much of my work involves virtual environment technology, a tool that greatly expands the possibilities for experimental research

 

Publications by Jack M. Loomis (bibliography)

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2004
 
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Bailenson, Jeremy N., Beall, Andrew C., Loomis, Jack M., Blascovich, Jim and Turk, Matthew (2004): Transformed Social Interaction: Decoupling Representation from Behavior and Form in Collaborative Virtual Environments. In Presence: Teleoperators and Virtual Environments, 13 (4) pp. 428-441.

 
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Kelly, Jonathan W., Beall, Andrew C. and Loomis, Jack M. (2004): Perception of Shared Visual Space: Establishing Common Ground in Real and Virtual Environments. In Presence: Teleoperators and Virtual Environments, 13 (4) pp. 442-450.

 
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Knapp, Joshua M. and Loomis, Jack M. (2004): Limited Field of View of Head-Mounted Displays Is Not the Cause of Distance Underestimation in Virtual Environments. In Presence: Teleoperators and Virtual Environments, 13 (5) pp. 572-577.

 
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Thompson, William B., Willemsen, Peter, Gooch, Amy Ashurst, Creem-Regehr, Sarah H., Loomis, Jack M. and Beall, Andrew C. (2004): Does the Quality of the Computer Graphics Matter when Judging Distances in Visually Immersive Environments?. In Presence: Teleoperators and Virtual Environments, 13 (5) pp. 560-571.

2001
 
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Bailenson, Jeremy N., Rex, Christopher, Beall, Andrew C. and Loomis, Jack M. (2001): Equilibrium Theory Revisited: Mutual Gaze and Personal Space in Virtual Environments. In Presence: Teleoperators and Virtual Environments, 10 (6) pp. 583-598.

2000
 
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Durlach, Nathaniel I., Allen, Gary, Darken, Rudy, Garnett, Rebecca Lee, Loomis, Jack M., Templeman, Jim and Wiegand, Thomas E. von (2000): Virtual Environents and the Enhancement of Spatial Behavior: Toward a Comprehensive Research Agenda. In Presence: Teleoperators and Virtual Environments, 9 (6) pp. 593-615.

1998
 
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Chance, Sarah S., Gaunet, Florence, Beall, Andrew C. and Loomis, Jack M. (1998): Locomotion Mode Affects the Updating of Objects Encountered During Travel: The Contribution of Vestibular and Proprioceptive Inputs to Path Integration. In Presence: Teleoperators and Virtual Environments, 7 (2) pp. 168-178.

 
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Loomis, Jack M., Golledge, Reginald G. and Klatzky, Roberta L. (1998): Navigation System for the Blind: Auditory Display Modes and Guidance. In Presence: Teleoperators and Virtual Environments, 7 (2) pp. 193-203.

1994
 
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Loomis, Jack M., Golledge, Reginald G., Klatzky, Roberta L., Speigle, Jon M. and Tietz, Jerome (1994): Personal Guidance System for the Visually Impaired. In: First Annual ACM Conference on Assistive Technologies 1994. pp. 85-91.

We outline the design for a navigation system for the visually impaired and describe the progress we have made toward such a system. Our long-term goal is for a portable, self-contained system that will allow visually impaired individuals to travel through familiar and unfamiliar environment without the assistance of guides. The system, as it exists now, consists of the following functional components: (1) a means of determining the traveler's position and orientation in space, (2) a Geographic Information System comprising a detailed database of the surrounding environment and functions for automatic route planning and for selecting the database information desired by the user, and (3) the user interface.

© All rights reserved Loomis et al. and/or ACM Press

1992
 
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Loomis, Jack M. (1992): Distal Attribution and Presence. In Presence: Teleoperators and Virtual Environments, 1 (1) pp. 113-119.

1986
 
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Loomis, Jack M. and Lederman, Susan J. (1986): Tactual Perception. In: Boff, Kenneth R. (ed.). "Handbook of Perception and Human Performance". New York: John Wiley and Sonspp. 31-41

 Cited in the following chapter:

Fitts's Law: [/encyclopedia/fitts_law.html]


 
 Cited in the following chapter:

Fitts's Law: [/encyclopedia/fitts_law.html]


 
1981
 
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Loomis, Jack M. (1981): Tactile pattern perception. In Perception, 10 (1) pp. 5-27.

The identification of a spatial pattern (target) presented to one fingerpad may be interfered with by the presentation of a second pattern (nontarget) to either the same fingerpad or a second fingerpad. A portion of the interference appears to be due to masking and a portion to response competition. In the present study, vibrotactile spatial patterns were designed to extend over two fingerpads. Target and nontarget patterns were presented to the same two fingerpads with a temporal separation between the two patterns. The function relating target identification to the temporal separation between the target and nontarget was very similar to the functions obtained with one-finger patterns in temporal masking studies. Subsequent measurements showed that a substantial portion of the interference resulted from response competition. Pattern categorization was better when patterns were presented to two fingers on opposite hands than to two fingers on the same hand; however, there was more interference for patterns presented bilaterally than for patterns presented ipsilaterally. The results supported the conclusion that similar processes are involved in the perception of sequences of spatial patterns whether the patterns are presented to one or to two fingers.

© All rights reserved Loomis and/or Pion

 Cited in the following chapter:

Tactile Interaction: [/encyclopedia/tactile_interaction.html]


 
 Cited in the following chapter:

Tactile Interaction: [/encyclopedia/tactile_interaction.html]


 
 
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