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Items: 1 to 20 of 73

1.

Sequential aiming with one and two limbs: effects of target size.

Mottram TM, Khan MA, Lawrence GP, Adam JJ, Buckolz E.

Acta Psychol (Amst). 2014 Sep;151:83-8. doi: 10.1016/j.actpsy.2014.05.015. Epub 2014 Jun 21.

PMID:
24959974
2.

Sequential aiming with two limbs and the one-target advantage.

Khan MA, Mottram TM, Adam JJ, Buckolz E.

J Mot Behav. 2010 Sep-Oct;42(5):325-30. doi: 10.1080/00222895.2010.510544.

PMID:
20826424
3.

Sequential aiming movements and the one-target advantage in individuals with Down syndrome.

Lawrence GP, Reilly NE, Mottram TM, Khan MA, Elliott D.

Res Dev Disabil. 2013 Nov;34(11):3858-66. doi: 10.1016/j.ridd.2013.08.006. Epub 2013 Sep 8.

PMID:
24025437
4.

The one-target advantage: advanced preparation or online processing?

Lavrysen A, Helsen WF, Elliott DJ, Adam JJ.

Motor Control. 2002 Jul;6(3):230-45.

PMID:
12122218
5.

The integration of sequential aiming movements: Switching hand and direction at the first target.

Lawrence GP, Khan MA, Mottram TM, Adam JJ, Buckolz E.

Acta Psychol (Amst). 2016 Feb;164:181-7. doi: 10.1016/j.actpsy.2016.01.005. Epub 2016 Jan 29.

PMID:
26829022
6.

The dual role of vision in sequential aiming movements.

Khan MA, Sarteep S, Mottram TM, Lawrence GP, Adam JJ.

Acta Psychol (Amst). 2011 Mar;136(3):425-31. doi: 10.1016/j.actpsy.2011.01.010. Epub 2011 Feb 21.

PMID:
21334583
7.

The utilization of visual information in the control of rapid sequential aiming movements.

Ricker KL, Elliott D, Lyons J, Gauldie D, Chua R, Byblow W.

Acta Psychol (Amst). 1999 Nov;103(1-2):103-23.

PMID:
10555488
8.

Visual regulation of manual aiming: a comparison of methods.

Elliott D, Hansen S.

Behav Res Methods. 2010 Nov;42(4):1087-95. doi: 10.3758/BRM.42.4.1087.

PMID:
21139176
9.

Preceding movement effects on sequential aiming.

Cheng DT, De Grosbois J, Smirl J, Heath M, Binsted G.

Exp Brain Res. 2011 Nov;215(1):1-11. doi: 10.1007/s00221-011-2862-1. Epub 2011 Sep 23.

PMID:
21947132
10.

The control of sequential aiming movements: the influence of practice and manual asymmetries on the one-target advantage.

Lavrysen A, Helsen WF, Tremblay L, Elliott D, Adam JJ, Feys P, Buekers MJ.

Cortex. 2003 Apr;39(2):307-25.

PMID:
12784891
11.
12.

The use of online control: a developmental perspective.

McKay SM, Weir PL.

Dev Neuropsychol. 2004;25(3):299-320.

PMID:
15148001
13.
14.

Segment difficulty in two-stroke movements in patients with Parkinson's disease.

Rand MK, Van Gemmert AW, Stelmach GE.

Exp Brain Res. 2002 Apr;143(3):383-93. Epub 2002 Feb 16.

PMID:
11889516
15.

The role of vision for online control of manual aiming movements in persons with autism spectrum disorders.

Glazebrook C, Gonzalez D, Hansen S, Elliott D.

Autism. 2009 Jul;13(4):411-33. doi: 10.1177/1362361309105659.

PMID:
19535469
16.

The limits of attention for visual perception and action in aging.

Lee TY, Hsieh S.

Neuropsychol Dev Cogn B Aging Neuropsychol Cogn. 2009 May;16(3):311-29. doi: 10.1080/13825580902741351. Epub 2009 Mar 19.

PMID:
19301162
17.

Specificity of practice, visual information, and intersegmental dynamics in rapid-aiming limb movements.

Yoshida M, Cauraugh JH, Chow JW.

J Mot Behav. 2004 Sep;36(3):281-90.

PMID:
15262624
18.

Determining the temporal limits of a visual sample for visual regulation.

Hansen S.

J Mot Behav. 2010 Mar-Apr;42(2):107-10. doi: 10.1080/00222890903566343.

PMID:
20189908
19.

A kinematic analysis of how young adults with and without autism plan and control goal-directed movements.

Glazebrook CM, Elliott D, Lyons J.

Motor Control. 2006 Jul;10(3):244-64.

PMID:
17106133
20.

A ménage à trois: the eye, the hand and on-line processing.

Starkes J, Helsen W, Elliott D.

J Sports Sci. 2002 Mar;20(3):217-24. Review.

PMID:
11999477

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