This study shows that the temporal dilation effects observed in lab-studies on interval timing, including but not limited to the phenomena discussed earlier (Eagleman, 2008), have real world consequences: if a driver is used to driving at 100 km/h, and is suddenly allowed to drive 130 km/h, the dilation of time will result in an internal experience of approximately 123 km/h. Compensating for this subjective discrepancy will cause speeding, whereas adherence to the speed limit will cause the driver to perceive a discrepancy with the enforced limits and his or her internal evaluation of speed.
Frontiers in Psychology
First author: Hedderik van Rijn, Experimental Psychology, University of Groningen
Op vrijdag 23 september 2022 namen Kinderombudsman Margrite Kalverboer en emeritus hoogleraar pedagogiek Micha de Winter de oorkonde van NVO lidmaatschap van verdienste in ontvangst uit handen van NVO voorzitter Gerard van Egmond.
Polarization, cybercrime, personal injury, sustainable behaviour... These are just some topics of recent public academies. The themed lectures are one example of the many initiatives that have arisen over the past few years to spread knowledge and...
Farewell symposium Prof. Marleen Janssen, -expert deafblindness
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