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Conceptual Dimensions of Crowding Reconsidered
Ralph B. Taylor
Population and Environment
Vol. 3, No. 3/4 (Fall - Winter, 1980), pp. 298-308
Published by: Springer
Stable URL: http://www.jstor.org/stable/27502915
Page Count: 11
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A recent and noteworthy facet of crowding research has been the exploration of the perception of high density/crowding experiences. A review of the methods and results of these investigations reveals considerable variation across studies on the dimensions of stimulus domain and selection, attention to intersubject differences, and approaches to interpreting results. The outputs of these studies do not appear as clearcut as has been suggested. It is hoped that the raising of these issues will result in more careful and fruitful research in this area. The links between conceptual crowding, situational variables, intrapersonal variables, and behavioral responses to high density/crowding are discussed.
Population and Environment © 1980 Springer