Applied Perception (TAP)


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ACM Transactions on Applied Perception (TAP) - Special Issue SAP 2015, Volume 12 Issue 4, September 2015

Section: Special Issue SAP 2015

Introduction to Special Issue SAP 2015
Scott Kuhl, Rafal Mantiuk, Betsy Sanders
Article No.: 13
DOI: 10.1145/2815623

Evaluating the Color Fidelity of ITMOs and HDR Color Appearance Models
Mekides Assefa Abebe, Tania Pouli, Jonathan Kervec
Article No.: 14
DOI: 10.1145/2808232

With the increasing availability of high-dynamic-range (HDR) displays comes the need to remaster existing content in a way that takes advantage of the extended range of luminance and contrast that such displays offer. At the same time, it is...

Evidence that Viewers Prefer Higher Frame-Rate Film
Laurie M. Wilcox, Robert S. Allison, John Helliker, Bert Dunk, Roy C. Anthony
Article No.: 15
DOI: 10.1145/2810039

High frame-rate (HFR) movie-making refers to the capture and projection of movies at frame rates several times higher than the traditional 24 frames per second. This higher frame rate theoretically improves the quality of motion portrayed in...

Big Foot: Using the Size of a Virtual Foot to Scale Gap Width
Eunice Jun, Jeanine K. Stefanucci, Sarah H. Creem-Regehr, Michael N. Geuss, William B. Thompson
Article No.: 16
DOI: 10.1145/2811266

Spatial perception research in the real world and in virtual environments suggests that the body (e.g., hands) plays a role in the perception of the scale of the world. However, little research has closely examined how varying the size of virtual...

Multimodal Affect: Perceptually Evaluating an Affective Talking Head
Katharina Legde, Susana Castillo, Douglas W. Cunningham
Article No.: 17
DOI: 10.1145/2811265

Many tasks such as driving or rapidly sorting items can be best achieved by direct actions. Other tasks such as giving directions, being guided through a museum, or organizing a meeting are more easily solved verbally. Since computers are...

The Perception of Lighting Inconsistencies in Composite Outdoor Scenes
Minghui Tan, Jean-François Lalonde, Lavanya Sharan, Holly Rushmeier, Carol O'Sullivan
Article No.: 18
DOI: 10.1145/2810038

It is known that humans can be insensitive to large changes in illumination. For example, if an object of interest is extracted from one digital photograph and inserted into another, we do not always notice the differences in illumination between...