ADVERTISEMENT
ADVERTISEMENT
Photograph of a waterfall
Falling Water, Rising Rocks, 1834
Intrigued by an optical illusion he experienced while traveling in Scotland, Robert Addams wrote what is now considered one of the definitive observational accounts of so-called motion aftereffects.
Falling Water, Rising Rocks, 1834
Falling Water, Rising Rocks, 1834

Intrigued by an optical illusion he experienced while traveling in Scotland, Robert Addams wrote what is now considered one of the definitive observational accounts of so-called motion aftereffects.

Intrigued by an optical illusion he experienced while traveling in Scotland, Robert Addams wrote what is now considered one of the definitive observational accounts of so-called motion aftereffects.

motion perception
Image of the Day: Bespectacled Mantis
Emily Makowski | Dec 10, 2019 | 2 min read
Insects wearing 3-D glasses detect computer-generated prey.
Image of the Day: Under the Illusion
Carolyn Wilke | Feb 20, 2019 | 1 min read
The same group of neurons encode both actual motion and movement perceived in an optical illusion, according to a study on macaques.
Contributors
The Scientist Staff | Jun 1, 2015 | 3 min read
Meet some of the people featured in the June 2015 issue of The Scientist.
New Legs to Stand On
Mary Beth Aberlin | Jun 1, 2015 | 3 min read
Reconstructing the past using ancient DNA
ADVERTISEMENT