Reference Guide: Multiple Object Tracking

Last Updated: 1/2/17

This page is a list of all published and in-press papers that employ (or otherwise focus on) the multiple-object tracking paradigm. The list below contains all such papers of which we in the Yale Perception & Cognition Lab are aware, as of the date listed above. In recent years the number of researchers using this paradigm has skyrocketed, and this trend seems to be continuing: note that since the inception of this paradigm in 1988, there have been published studies every year since 1999, and with at least 10 published papers per year during every year since 2008. In addition, MOT has increasingly been used in studies that are then reported in literatures tied to new methods (e.g. fMRI) and subject populations (e.g. young children, older adults, children with amblyopia, children with autism spectrum disorder or Williams syndrome) -- not to mention studies of the influence of hallucinogens on MOT performance (!). These factors have made it increasingly difficult to keep track (ha ha!) of the relevant literature -- especially as more studies use this tool without naming it in titles or abstracts. Thus this page. We initially collected these references for a forthcoming review of this work, but we will now also attempt to keep this list current, and we hope that it may be of some use to others.

If you know of any additions or updates that should be listed here, please let us know!

(Note, though, that we are intending 'MOT' to be read in a narrow sense here, referring to the paradigm -- or slight variants thereof -- pioneered by Zenon Pylyshyn in the late 1980s. In particular, we are not listing studies that employ other types of visual tracking that do not pose the special constraints of MOT -- e.g. Cavanagh's work on tracking in rotating radial gratings, Saiki's work on 'MOPT', or Tripathy's work on trajectory perception. We are also not including conference abstracts, manuscripts under review, etc.)

The studies below are listed in chronological order, and by alphabetical order within year.

A Few Lab Pages Where at Least Several of These Papers Can be Downloaded
Papers (162 papers, 48 different journals)
Pylyshyn, Z. W., & Storm, R. W. (1988). Tracking multiple independent targets: Evidence for a parallel tracking mechanism. Spatial Vision, 3, 179-197.

Pylyshyn, Z. W. (1989). The role of location indexes in spatial perception: A sketch of the FINST spatial index model. Cognition, 32, 65-97.

Yantis, S. (1992). Multielement visual tracking: Attention and perceptual organization. Cognitive Psychology, 24, 295-340.

Pylyshyn, Z. W. (1994). Some primitive mechanisms of spatial attention. Cognition, 50, 363-384.

Pylyshyn, Z. W., Burkell, J., Fisher, B., Sears, C., Schmidt, W., & Trick, L. (1994). Multiple parallel access in visual attention. Canadian Journal of Experimental Psychology, 48, 260-283.

Culham, J. C., Brandt, S. A., Cavanagh, P., Kanwisher, N. G., Dale, A. M., & Tootell, R. B. H. (1998). Cortical fMRI activation produced by attentive tracking of moving targets. Journal of Neurophysiology, 80, 2657-2670.

Scholl, B. J., & Pylyshyn, Z. W. (1999). Tracking multiple items through occlusion: Clues to visual objecthood. Cognitive Psychology, 38, 259-290.

Pylyshyn, Z. W. (2000). Situating vision in the world. Trends in Cognitive Sciences, 4, 197-207.

Sears, C. R., & Pylyshyn, Z. W. (2000). Multiple object tracking and attentional processing. Canadian Journal of Experimental Psychology, 54, 1-14.

Culham, J. C., Cavanagh, P., & Kanwisher, N. G. (2001). Attention response functions: Characterizing brain areas using fMRI activation during parametric variations of attentional load. Neuron, 32, 737-745.

Intriligator, J., & Cavanagh, P. (2001). The spatial resolution of visual attention. Cognitive Psychology, 43, 171-216.

Jovicich, J., Peters, R., Koch, C., Braun, J., Chang, L., & Ernst, T. (2001). Brain areas specific for attentional load in a motion-tracking task. Journal of Cognitive Neuroscience, 13, 1048-1058.

Pylyshyn, Z. W. (2001). Visual indexes, preconceptual objects, and situated vision. Cognition, 80, 127-158.

Scholl, B. J. (2001). Objects and attention: The state of the art. Cognition, 80(1/2), 1-46.

Scholl, B. J., Pylyshyn, Z. W., & Feldman, J. (2001). What is a visual object? Evidence from target merging in multiple-object tracking. Cognition, 80(1/2), 159-177.

Ogawa, H., & Yagi, A. (2002). The effects of the information of untracked objects on multiple object tracking. Japanese Journal of Psychonomic Science, 21, 49-50.

Viswanathan, L., & Mingolla, E. (2002). Dynamics of attention in depth: Evidence from multi-element tracking. Perception, 31, 1415-1437.

Bahrami, B. (2003). Object property encoding and change blindness in multiple object tracking. Visual Cognition, 10, 949-963.

Pylyshyn, Z. W. (2003). Seeing and Visualizing: It's Not What You Think. Cambridge, MA: MIT Press.

Trick. L., Audet, D., & Dales, L. (2003). Age differences in enumerating things that move: Implications for the development of multiple-object tracking. Memory & Cognition, 31, 1229-1237.

vanMarle, K., & Scholl, B. J. (2003). Attentive tracking of objects vs. substances. Psychological Science, 14, 498-504.

Allen, R., McGeorge, P., Pearson, D. G., & Milne, A. B. (2004). Attention and expertise in multiple target tracking. Applied Cognitive Psychology, 18, 337-347.

Oksama, L., & Hyona, J. (2004). Is multiple object tracking carried out automatically by an early vision mechanism independent of higher-order cognition? An individual difference approach. Visual Cognition, 11, 631-671.

Pylyshyn, Z. W. (2004). Some puzzling findings in multiple object tracking (MOT): I. Tracking without keeping track of object identities. Visual Cognition, 11, 801-822.

Alvarez, G. A., & Cavanagh, P. (2005). Independent resources for attentional tracking in the left and right visual hemifields. Psychological Science, 16, 637-643.

Alvarez G. A., Horowitz T. S., Arsenio H. C., Dimase, J. S., & Wolfe J. M. (2005). Do multielement visual tracking and visual search draw continuously on the same visual attention resources? Journal of Experimental Psychology: Human Perception & Performance, 31, 643-667.

Alvarez, G. A., & Scholl, B. J. (2005). How does attention select and track spatially extended objects? New effects of attentional concentration and amplification. Journal of Experimental Psychology: General, 134, 461-476.

Carter, O., Burr, D., Pettigrew, J., Wallis, G., Hasler, F., & Vollenweider, F. (2005). Using psilocybin to investigate the relationship between attention, working memory, and the serotonin 1A and 2A receptors. Journal of Cognitive Neuroscience, 17, 1497-1508.

Cavanagh, P., & Alvarez, G. A. (2005). Tracking multiple targets with multifocal attention. Trends in Cognitive Sciences, 9, 349-354.

Hulleman, J. (2005). The mathematics of multiple object tracking: From proportions correct to number of objects tracked. Vision Research, 45, 2298-2309.

Liu, G., Austen, E. L., Booth, K. S., Fisher, B. D., Argue, R., Rempel, M. I., & Enns, J. T. (2005). Multiple-object tracking is based on scene, not retinal, coordinates. Journal of Experimental Psychology: Human Perception & Performance, 31, 235-247.

O'Hearn, K., Landau, B., & Hoffman, J. (2005). Multiple object tracking in people with Williams Syndrome and in normally developing children. Psychological Science, 16, 905-912.

Postle, B. R., D'Esposito, M., & Corkin, S. (2005). Effects of verbal and nonverbal interference on spatial and object visual working memory. Memory & Cognition, 33, 203-212.

Trick, L., Jaspers-Fayer, F., & Sethi, N. (2005). Multiple-object tracking in children: The "Catch the Spies" task. Cognitive Development, 20, 373-387.

Trick, L., Perl, T., & Sethi, N. (2005). Age-related differences in multiple object tracking. Journal of Gerontology, 60B, P102-P105.

Allen, R., McGeorge, P., Pearson, D. G., & Milne, A. B. (2006). Multiple-target tracking: A role for working memory? Quarterly Journal of Experimental Psychology, 59, 1101-1116.

d'Avossa, G., Shulman, G., Snyder, A., & Corbetta, M. (2006). Attentional selection of moving objects by a serial process. Vision Research, 46, 3403-3412.

Fougnie, D., & Marois, R. (2006). Distinct capacity limits for attention and working memory: Evidence from attentive tracking and visual working memory paradigms. Psychological Science, 17, 526-534.

Green, C. S., & Bavelier, D. (2006). Enumeration versus object tracking: Insights from video game players. Cognition, 101, 217-245.

Ho, C. S., Paul, P. S., Asirvatham, A., Cavanagh, P., Cline, R., & Giaschi, D. (2006). Abnormal spatial selection and tracking in children with amblyopia. Vision Research, 46, 3274-3283.

Horowitz, T. S., Birnkrant, R. S., Fencsik, D. E., Tran, L., & Wolfe, J. M. (2006). How do we track invisible objects? Psychonomic Bulletin & Review, 13, 516-523.

Kazanovich, Y., & Borisyuk, R. (2006). An oscillatory neural model of multiple object tracking. Neural Computation, 18, 1413-1440.

Keane, B. P., & Pylyshyn, Z. W. (2006). Is motion extrapolation employed in multiple object tracking? Tracking as a low-level non-predictive function. Cognitive Psychology, 52, 346-368.

Oaten, M., & Cheng, K. (2006). Longitudinal gains in self-regulation from regular physical exercise. British Journal of Health Psychology, 11, 717-733.

Pylyshyn, Z. W. (2006). Some puzzling findings in multiple object tracking (MOT): II. Inhibition of moving nontargets. Visual Cognition, 14, 175-198.

Pylyshyn, Z. W., & Annan, V. (2006). Dynamics of target selection in multiple object tracking (MOT). Spatial Vision, 19, 485-504.

Suganuma, M., & Yokosawa, K. (2006). Grouping and trajectory storage in multiple object tracking: Impairments due to common item motions. Perception, 35, 483-495.

Trick, L. M., Guindon, J., & Vallis, L. (2006). Sequential tapping interferes selectively with multiple-object tracking: Do finger-tapping and tracking share a common resource?. Quarterly Journal of Experimental Psychology, 59, 1188-1195.

Alvarez, G., & Franconeri, S. (2007). How many objects can you track?: Evidence for a resource-limited attentive tracking mechanism. Journal of Vision, 7(13):14, 1-10.

Fencsik, D. E., Klieger, S. B., & Horowitz, T. S. (2007). The role of location and motion information in the tracking and recovery of moving objects. Perception & Psychophysics, 69, 567-577.

Horowitz, T. S., Klieger, S. B., Fencsik, D. E., Yang, K. K., Alvarez, G. A., & Wolfe, J. M. (2007). Tracking unique objects. Perception & Psychophysics, 69, 172-184.

Pylyshyn, Z. W. (2007). Things and places: How the mind connects with the perceptual world (2004 Jean Nicod Lectures). Cambridge, MA: MIT Press.

Wolfe, J. M., Place, S. S., & Horowitz, T. S. (2007). Multiple object juggling: Changing what is tracked during extended multiple object tracking. Psychonomic Bulletin & Review, 14, 344-349.

Alvarez, G. A., & Oliva, A. (2008). The representation of simple ensemble visual features outside the focus of attention. Psychological Science, 19, 392-398.

Drew, T., & Vogel, E. K. (2008). Neural measures of individual differences in selecting and tracking multiple moving objects. Journal of Neuroscience, 28, 4183-4191.

Fehd, H., & Seiffert, A. (2008). Eye movements during multiple object tracking: Where do participants look? Cognition, 108, 201-209.

Feria, C. (2008). The distribution of attention within objects in multiple-object scenes: Prioritization by spatial probabilities and a center bias. Perception & Psychophysics, 70, 1185-1196.

Flombaum, J. I., Scholl, B. J., & Pylyshyn, Z. W. (2008). Attentional resources in tracking through occlusion: The high-beams effect. Cognition, 107, 904-931.

Franconeri, S., Lin, J., Pylyshyn, Z., Fisher, B., & Enns, J. (2008). Evidence against a speed limit in multiple object tracking. Psychonomic Bulletin & Review, 15, 802-808.

Howard, C., & Holcombe, A. (2008). Tracking the changing features of multiple objects: Progressively poorer perceptual precision and progressively greater perceptual lag. Vision Research, 48, 1164-1180.

Kunar, M., Carter, R., Cohen, M., & Horowitz, T. (2008). Telephone conversation impairs sustained visual attention via a central bottleneck. Psychonomic Bulletin & Review, 15, 1135-1140.

Makovski, T., Vazquez, G., & Jiang, Y. (2008). Visual learning in multiple-object tracking. PLoS ONE, 3, e2228.

Oksama, L., & Hyona, J. (2008). Dynamic binding of identity and location information: A serial model of multiple identity tracking. Cognitive Psychology, 56, 237-283.

Pylyshyn, Z., Haladjian, H., King, C., & Reilly, J. (2008). Selective nontarget inhibition in multiple object tracking (MOT). Visual Cognition, 16, 1011-1021.

Sekuler, R., McLaughlin, C., & Yotsumoto, Y. (2008). Age-related changes in attentional tracking of multiple moving objects. Perception, 37, 867-876.

Shim, W., Alvarez, G., & Jiang, Y. (2008). Spatial separation between targets constrains maintenance of attention on multiple objects. Psychonomic Bulletin & Review, 15, 390-397.

Tombu, M., & Seiffert, A. (2008). Attentional costs in multiple object tracking. Cognition, 108, 1-25.

Zelinsky, G., & Neider, M. (2008). An eye movement analysis of multiple object tracking in a realistic environment. Visual Cognition, 16, 553-566.

Bettencourt, K., & Somers, D. (2009). Effects of target enhancement and distractor suppression on multiple object tracking capacity. Journal of Vision, 9,

Chadha, M. (2009). An independent, empirical route to nonconceptual content. Consciousness and Cognition, 18, 439-448.

Colas, F., Flacher, F., Tanner, T., Bessiere, P., & Girard, B. (2009). Bayesian models of eye movement selection with retinotopic maps. Biological Cybernetics, 100, 203-214.

Doran, M. M., Hoffman, J. E., & Scholl, B. J. (2009). The role of eye fixations in concentration and amplification effects during multiple object tracking. Visual Cognition, 17, 574-597.

Drew, T., McCollough, A., Horowitz, T., & Vogel, E. (2009). Attentional enhancement during multiple-object tracking. Psychonomic Bulletin & Review, 16, 411-417.

Fougnie, D., & Marois, R. (2009). Attentive tracking disrupts feature binding in visual working memory. Visual Cognition, 17, 48-66.

Howe, P., Horowitz, T., Morocz, I., Wolfe, J., & Livingstone, M. (2009). Using fMRI to distinguish components of the multiple object tracking task. Journal of Vision, 9(4):10,

Huff, M., Jahn, G., & Schwan, S. (2009). Tracking multiple objects across abrupt viewpoint changes. Visual Cognition, 17, 297-306.

Iordanescu, L., Grabowecky, M., & Suzuki, S. (2009). Demand-based dynamic distribution of attention and monitoring of velocities during multiple-object tracking. Journal of Vision, 9(4):1,

Makovski, T., & Jiang, Y. (2009). Feature binding in attentive tracking of distinct objects. Visual Cognition, 17, 180-194.

Makovski, T., & Jiang, Y. (2009). The role of visual working memory in attentive tracking of unique objects. Journal of Experimental Psychology: Human Perception & Performance, 35, 1687-1697.

Memmert, D., Simons, D. J., & Grimme, T. (2009). The relationship between visual attention and expertise in sports. Psychology of Sport and Exercise, 10, 146-151.

Ren, D., Chen, W., Liu, C., & Fu, X. (2009). Identity processing in multiple-face tracking. Journal of Vision, 9(5):18,

Ogawa, H., Watanabe, K., & Yagi, A. (2009). Contextual cueing in multiple object tracking. Visual Cognition, 17, 1244-1258.

Pylyshyn, Z. (2009). The empirical case for bare demonstratives in vision. In R. Stainton & C. Viger (Eds.), Compositionality, context and semantic values (pp. 255-274). Dordrecht: Springer.

Scholl, B. J. (2009). What have we learned about attention from multiple object tracking (and vice versa)?. In D. Dedrick & L. Trick (Eds.), Computation, cognition, and Pylyshyn (pp. 49-78). Cambridge, MA: MIT Press.

Feria, C. (2010). Attentional prioritizations based on spatial probabilities can be maintained on multiple moving objects. Attention, Perception & Psychophysics, 72, 926-938.

Franconeri, S., Jonathan, S., & Scimeca, J. (2010). Tracking multiple objects is limited only by object spacing, not speed, time, or capacity. Psychological Science, 21, 920-925.

Horowitz, T., & Cohen, M. (2010). Direction information in multiple object tracking is limited by a graded resource. Attention, Perception, & Psychophysics, 72, 1765-1775.

Howe, P., Cohen, M., Pinto, Y., & Horowitz, T. (2010). Distinguishing between parallel and serial accounts of multiple object tracking. Journal of Vision, 10(8): 11.

Howe, P., Pinto, Y., & Horowitz, T. (2010). The coordinate systems used in visual tracking. Vision Research, 50, 2375-2380.

Huff, M., Meyerhoff, H., Papenmeier, F., & Jahn, G. (2010). Spatial updating of dynamic scenes: Tracking multiple invisible objects across viewpoint changes. Attention, Perception, & Psychophysics, 72, 628-636.

Huff, M., Papenmeier, F., Jahn, G., & Hesse, F. (2010). Eye movements across viewpoint changes in multiple object tracking. Visual Cognition, 18, 1368-1391.

O'Hearn, K., Hoffman, J., & Landau, B. (2010). Developmental profiles for multiple object tracking and spatial memory: Typically developing preschoolers and people with Williams syndrome. Developmental Science, 13, 430-440.

Pinto, Y., Howe, P., Cohen, M., & Horowitz, T. (2010). The more often you see an object, the easier it becomes to track it. Journal of Vision, 10(10), article 4.

St. Clair, R., Huff, M., & Seiffert, A. (2010). Conflicting motion information impairs multiple object tracking. Journal of Vision, 10(4):18, 1-13.

Thomas, L., & Seiffert, A. (2010). Self-motion impairs multiple object tracking. Cognition, 117, 80-86.

Zhang, H., Xuan, Y., Fu, X., & Pylyshyn, Z. (2010). Do objects in working memory compete with objects in perception? Visual Cognition, 18, 617-640.

Zhou, K., Luo, H., Zhou, T., Zhuo, Y., & Chen, L. (2010). Topological change disturbs object continuity in attentive tracking. Proceedings of the National Academy of Science, 107, 21920-21924.

Cohen, M., Alvarez, G., & Nakayama, K. (2011). Natural-scene perception requires attention. Psychological Science, 22, 1165-1172.

Cohen M., Pinto, Y., Howe, P., & Horowitz, T. (2011). The what-where trade-off in multiple-identity tracking. Attention, Perception & Psychophysics, 73, 1422-1434.

Horowitz, T., & Kuzmova, Y. (2011). Can we track holes? Vision Research, 51, 1013-1021.

Howard, C., Masom, D., & Holcombe, A. (2011). Position perception in multiple object tracking. Vision Research, 51, 1907-1919.

Howe, P., Drew, T., Pinto, Y., & Horowitz, T. (2011). Remapping attention in multiple object tracking. Vision Research, 51, 489-495.

Jardine, N., & Seiffert, A. (2011). Tracking objects that move where they are headed. Attention, Perception, & Psychophysics, 73, 2168-2179.

Keane, B., Mettler, E., Tsoi, V., & Kellman, P. (2011). Attentional signatures of perception: Multiple object tracking reveals the automaticity of contour interpolation. Journal of Experimental Psychology: Human Perception & Performance, 37, 685-698.

Liverence, B. M., & Scholl, B. J. (2011). Selective attention warps spatial representation: Parallel but opposing effects on attended vs. inhibited objects. Psychological Science, 22, 1600-1608.

Meyerhoff, H. S., Huff, M., Papenmeier, F., Jahn, G., & Schwan, S. (2011). Continuous visual cues trigger automatic spatial target updating in dynamic scenes. Cognition, 121, 73-82.

Sternshein, H., Agam, Y., & Sekuler, R. (2011). EEG correlates of attentional load during multiple object tracking. PLoS ONE, 6(7), e22660.

Stormer, V., Li, S., Heekeren, H., & Lindenberger, U. (2011). Feature-based interference from unattended visual field during attentional tracking in younger and older adults. Journal of Vision, 11, 1-12.

Tombu, M., & Seiffert, A. (2011). Tracking planets and moons: Mechanisms of object tracking revealed with a new paradigm. Attention, Perception, & Psychophysics, 73, 738-750.

Atsma, J., Koning, A., & van Lier, R. (2012). Multiple object tracking: Anticipatory attention doesn't 'bounce'. Journal of Vision, 12(13), 1-11.

Bae, G., & Flombaum, J. (2012). Close encounters of the distracting kind: Identifying the cause of visual tracking errors. Attention, Perception, & Psychophysics, 74, 703-715.

Chesney, D., & Haladjian, H. (2012). Evidence for a shared mechanism used in multiple-object tracking and subitizing. Attention, Perception, & Psychophysics, 73, 2457-2480.

Ericson, J., & Christensen, J. (2012). Reallocating attention during multiple object tracking. Attention, Perception, & Psychophysics, 74, 831-840.

Faubert, J., & Sidebottom, L. (2012). Perceptual-cognitive training of athletes. Journal of Clinical Sport Psychology, 6, 85-102.

Feria, C. (2012). The effects of distractors in multiple object tracking are modulated by the similarity of distractor and target features. Perception, 41, 287-304.

Holcombe, A., & Chen, W. (2012). Exhausting attentional tracking resources with a single fast-moving object. Cognition, 123, 218-228.

Howe P., & Holcombe A. (2012). Motion information is sometimes used as an aid to the visual tracking of objects. Journal of Vision, 12(13):10, 1-10.

Howe, P., & Holcombe A. (2012). The effect of visual distinctiveness on multiple object tracking performance. Frontiers In Perception Science, 3:307.

Howe P., Incledon, N., & Little D. (2012). Can attention be confined to just part of a moving object? Revisiting target-distractor merging in multiple object tracking. PLoS One, 7(7).

Huang, L., Mo, L., & Li, Y. (2012). Measuring the interrelations among multiple paradigms of visual attention: An individual differences approach. Journal of Experimental Psychology: Human Perception & Performance, 38, 414-428.

Hudson, C., Howe, P., & Little D. (2012). Hemifield effects in multiple identity tracking. PLoS One, 7(8), e43796.

Jahn, G., Papenmeier, F., Meyerhoff, H. S., & Huff, M. (2012). Spatial reference in multiple object tracking. Experimental Psychology, 59, 163-173.

Jahn, G., Wendt, J., Lotze, M., Papenmeier, F., & Huff, M. (2012). Brain activation during spatial updating and attentive tracking of moving targets. Brain & Cognition, 78, 105-113.

Legault, I., & Faubert, J. (2012). Perceptual-cognitive training improves biological motion perception: Evidence for tranferability of training in healthy aging. Neuroreport, 23, 469-473.

Stormer, V., Passow, S., Biesenack, J., & Li, S. (2012). Dopaminergic and cholinergic modulations of visual-spatial attention and working memory: Insights from molecular genetic research and implications for adult cognitive development. Developmental Psychology, 48, 875-889.

Chen, W., Howe, P., & Holcombe, A. (2013). Resource demands of object tracking and differential allocation of the resource. Attention, Perception, & Psychophysics, 75, 710-725.

Drew, T., Horowitz, T., & Vogel, E.. (2013). Swapping or dropping? Electrophysiological measures of difficulty during multiple object tracking. Cognition, 126, 213-223.

Erlikhman, G., Keane, B., Mettler, E., Horowitz, T., & Kellman, P. (2013). Automatic feature-based grouping during multilple object tracking. Journal of Experimental Psychology: Human Perception & Performance, 39, 1625-1637.

Faubert, J. (2013). Professional athletes have extraordinary skills for rapidly learning complex and neutral dynamic visual scenes. Scientific Reports, 3:1154, 1-3.

Feria, C. (2013). Speed has an effect on multiple-object tracking independently of the number of close encounters between targets and distractors. Attention, Perception, & Psychophysics, 75, 53-67.

Holcombe, A., & Chen, W. (2013). Splitting attention reduces temporal resolution from 7 Hz for tracking one object to <3 Hz when tracking three. Journal of Vision, 13(1):12, 1-19.

Howe, P., Holcombe, A., Lapierre, M., & Cropper, S. (2013). Visually tracking and localizing expanding and contracting objects. Perception, 42, 1281-1300.

Huff, M., & Papenmeier, F. (2013). It is time to integrate: The temporal dynamics of object motion and texture motion integration in multiple object tracking. Vision Research, 76, 25-30.

Koldewyn, K., Weigelt, S., Kanwisher, N., & Jiang, Y. (2013). Multiple object tracking in autism spectrum disorders. Journal of Autism and Developmental Disorders, 43, 1394-1405.

Legault, I., Allard, R., & Faubert, J. (2013). Healthy older observers show equivalent perceptual-cognitive training benefits to young adults for multiple object tracking. Frontiers in Psychology, 4:4, 1-7.

Lukavsky, J. (2013). Eye movements in repeated multiple object tracking. Journal of Vision, 13(7):9, 1-16.

Ma, Z., & Flombaum, J. (2013). Off to a bad start: Uncertainty about the number of targets at the onset of multiple object tracking. Journal of Experimental Psychology: Human Perception & Performance, 39, 1421-1432.

Meyerhoff, H., Papenmeier, F., & Huff, M. (2013). Object-based integration of motion information during attentive tracking. Perception, 42, 119-121.

Meyerhoff, H., Papenmeier, F., Jahn, G., & Huff, M. (2013). A single unexpected change in target- but not distractor motion impairs multiple object tracking. i-Perception, 4, 81-83.

Stormer, V., Winther, G., Li, S., & Andersen, S. (2013). Sustained multifocal attentional enhancement of stimulus processing in early visual areas predicts tracking performance. Journal of Neuroscience, 33, 5346-5351.

Alnaes, D., Sneve, M., Espeseth, T., Endestad, T., van de Pavert, S., & Laeng, B. (2014). Pupil size signals mental effort deployed during multiple object tracking and predicts brain activity in the dorsal attention network and the locus coeruleus. Journal of Vision, 14, 1-20.

Cacchione, T., Indino, M., Fujita, K., Itakura, S., Matsuno, T., Schaub, S., & Amici, F. (2014). Universal ontology: Attentive tracking of objects and substances across languages and over development. International Journal of Behavioral Development, 38, 481-486.

Chevalier, F., Dragicevic, P., & Franconeri, S. (2014). The not-so-staggering effect of staggered animated transitions on visual tracking. IEEE Transactions on Visualization and Computer Graphics, 20, 2241-2250.

Evers, K., de-Wit, L., Van der Hallen, R., Haesen, B., Steyaert, J., Noens, I., & Wagemans, J. (2014). Reduced grouping interference in children with ASD: Evidence from a multiple object tracking task. Journal of Autism and Developmental Disorders, 44, 1779-1787.

Holcombe, A., Chen, W. -Y., & Howe, P. (2014). Object tracking: Absence of long-range spatial interference supports resource theories. Journal of Vision, 14(6), Article 1.

Lochner, M., & Trick, L. (2014). Multiple-object tracking while driving: The multiple-vehicle tracking task. Attention, Perception, & Psychophysics, 76, 2326-2345.

Papenmeier, F., Meyerhoff, H. S., Jahn, G., & Huff, M. (2014). Tracking by location and features: Object correspondence across spatiotemporal discontinuities during multiple object tracking. Journal of Experimental Psychology: Human Perception and Performance, 40, 159-171.

Stormer, V., Alvarez, G., & Cavanagh, P. (2014). Within-hemifield competition in early visual areas limits the ability to track multiple objects with attention. Journal of Neuroscience, 34, 11526-11533.

Thornton, I., Bulthoff, H., Horowitz, T., Rynning, A., & Lee, S. (2014). Interactive multiple object tracking (iMOT). PLoS ONE, 9(2), e86947.

Zhong, S., Ma, Z., Wilson, C., Liu, Y., & Flombaum, J. (2014). Why do people appear not to extrapolate trajectories during multiple object tracking? A computational investigation. Journal of Vision, 14(12), article 12.

Alnaes, D., Sneve, M., Richard, G., Skatun, K., Kaufmann, T., Nordvik, J., Andreassen, O., Endestad, T., Laeng, B., & Westlye, L. (2015). Functional connectivity indicates differential roles for the intraparietal sulcus and the superior parietal lobule in multiple object tracking. Neuroimage, 123, 129-137.

Blumberg, E., Peterson, M., & Parasuraman, R. (2015). Enhancing multiple object tracking with noninvasive brain stimulation: A causal role for the anterior intraparietal sulcus. Frontiers in Systems Neuroscience, 9:3, 1-9.

Luu, T., & Howe, P. (2015). Extrapolation occurs in multiple object tracking when eye movements are controlled. Attention, Perception, & Psychophysics, 77, 1919-1929.

Rehman, A., Kihara, K., Matsumoto, A., & Ohtsuka, S. (2015). Attentive tracking of moving objects in real 3D space. Vision Research, 109, 1-10.

Lukavsky, J., & Dechterenko, F. (2016). Gaze position lagging behind scene content in multiple object tracking: Evidence from forward and backward presentations. Attention, Perception, & Psychophysics, 78, 2456-2468.

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