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Psychology Chapter 5 terms

organizing our perceptions into complete objects rather than as a series of parts
chemical message sent by another individual
light-sensitive lining of the eye
small opening in the eye through which light passes
length of a wave from one peak to the next peak
specialized photoreceptor that works best in bright light conditions and detects color
cycles per second; measure of frequency
number of waves that pass a given point in a given time period
Spinning sensation
sound’s purity
temperature perception
what happens when sensory information is detected by a sensory receptor
curved, transparent structure that provides additional focus for light entering the eye
small indentation in the retina that contains cones
portion of the electromagnetic spectrum that we can see
Height of a wave
partial or complete inability to hear
Lowest point of wave
Colored portion of the eye
middle ear ossicle; also known as the anvil
conversion from sensory stimulus energy to action potential
things that are close to one another tend to be grouped together
taste for monosodium glutamate
way that sensory information is interpreted and consciously experienced
middle ear ossicle; also known as the stirrup
transparent covering over the eye
specialized photoreceptor that works well in low light conditions
logarithmic unit of sound intensity
(also, crest) highest point of a wave