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Harvey, M. A., & Sanchez-Vives, M. V. (2005). The binding problem in presence research. Presence: Teleoperators and Virtual Environments, 14(5), 616–621.  
Last edited by: sirfragalot 14 Nov 2018 10:20:47 Europe/Copenhagen
      Explaining why virtual environments are capable of facilitating presence despite lacking sensory modalities, it is not absence of one modality or another but rather incongruity between them that will break presence. The brain can fill in missing sensory data. In a virtual world displaying a rose, "it should be less disruptive for the rose to have no smell than the wrong smell."
Hoshiyama, M., Gunji, A., & Kakigi, R. (2001). Hearing the sound of silence: A magnetoencephalographic study. NeuroReport, 12(6), 1097–1102.  
Last edited by: sirfragalot 02 May 2014 11:56:05 Europe/Copenhagen
      "Our results suggested that the initial activity for sound retrieval was not related to the primary auditory cortex but to the IF-INS regions, although the activities of the primary auditory cortex might follow later in the neural processes of retrieval."
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