Show simple item record

dc.contributor.authorBartl-Pokorny, K.
dc.contributor.authorPokorny, F.
dc.contributor.authorBölte, Sven
dc.contributor.authorLangmann, A.
dc.contributor.authorFalck-Ytter, T.
dc.contributor.authorWolin, T.
dc.contributor.authorEinspieler, C.
dc.contributor.authorSigafoos, J.
dc.contributor.authorMarschik, P.
dc.identifier.citationBartl-Pokorny, K. and Pokorny, F. and Bölte S. and Langmann, A. and Falck-Ytter, T. and Wolin, T. and Einspieler, C. et al. 2013. Eye tracking in basic research and clinical practice. Klinische Neurophysiologie. 44 (3): pp. 193-198.

Eye tracking is a non-invasive technique based on infrared video technology that is used to analyse eye movements. Such analyses might provide insights into perceptual and cognitive capacities. It is a method widely used in various disciplines, such as ophthalmology, neurology, psychiatry and neuropsychology for basic science, but also clinical practice. For example, recent studies on children who were later diagnosed with autism spectrum disorders revealed early abnormal eye movement patterns in socio-communicative settings; children with dyslexia appeared also to have peculiar eye movement patterns, expressed in longer fixation durations and smaller saccades while reading. Current research using eye tracking systems in combination with neurophysiological and brain imaging techniques will add to a better understanding of cognitive, linguistic and socio-communicative development and in the near future possibly also lead to a broader clinical application of this method.

dc.titleEye tracking in basic research and clinical practice
dc.typeJournal Article
dcterms.source.titleKlinische Neurophysiologie
curtin.departmentSchool of Occupational Therapy and Social Work
curtin.accessStatusFulltext not available

Files in this item


There are no files associated with this item.

This item appears in the following Collection(s)

Show simple item record