Implicit perceptual training: how, when, and why?

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Jackson, R and Farrow, Damian (2005) Implicit perceptual training: how, when, and why? Human Movement Science, 24 (3). pp. 308-325. ISSN 0167-9457

Abstract

The perceptual skills underlying anticipatory movement in sport have been the focus of much research over the past 20 years. Methods for training such skills have tended to emphasise explicit specification of discriminative cues and the rules linking changes in the perceptual field with required responses. Recently, researchers have begun to examine less prescriptive methods of training. In the present paper, we examine conceptual, methodological, and practical issues associated with whether such skills can or indeed should be trained implicitly. The implications of two ways of conceptualising the explicit–implicit distinction for the methods used to promote implicit learning and the tests used to assess the nature of learning are considered. Finally, potential advantages of implicitly learned skills relating to task complexity and robustness under stress are discussed.

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Additional Information

Online ISSN: 1872-7646

Item type Article
URI https://vuir.vu.edu.au/id/eprint/8114
DOI https://doi.org/10.1016/j.humov.2005.06.003
Official URL http://dx.doi.org/10.1016/j.humov.2005.06.003
Subjects Historical > Faculty/School/Research Centre/Department > School of Sport and Exercise Science
Current > FOR Classification > 1106 Human Movement and Sports Science
Keywords ResPubID22165. anticipation, anticipatory movement, perceptual training, perception, athletes, implicit learning, explicit instruction, incidental learning, distractions, training
Citations in Scopus 59 - View on Scopus
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