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Eliane Mauerberg-deCastro

This article uses an anchor metaphor to explain the dynamic interplay between the human body's active uses of nonrigid tools to mediate information about its adjacent environment to enhance postural control. The author used an “anchor” system (e.g., ropes attached to varying weights resting on the floor) to test blindfolded adults who performed a restricted-balance task (30 s one-foot standing). Participants were tested while holding the anchors under a variety of weight conditions (125 g, 250 g, 500 g, and 1 kg) and again during a baseline condition (no anchors). When compared with the baseline condition, there was a significant reduction in the amount of body sway across the anchor conditions. The author found that mechanical support provided by the anchor system was secondary to its haptic exploratory function and that an individual can use the anchoring strategy with a dual purpose: for resting and for reorientation after intrinsic disruptions.

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Julie Vaughan-Graham, Kara Patterson, Karl Zabjek and Cheryl A. Cott

recovery following a lesion of the central nervous system ( Vaughan-Graham & Cott, 2016 ). Bobath clinical practice is based on the understanding that sensation, action, perception, cognition, and emotion are interlinked and interactive ( Levin & Panturin, 2011 ; Vaughan-Graham & Cott, 2016 ; VGraham et

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Philip W. Fink, Sarah P. Shultz, Eva D’Hondt, Matthieu Lenoir and Andrew P. Hills

.gaitpost.2010.10.090 Dijkstra , T.M. , Schöner , G. , Giese , M.A. , & Gielen , C.C. ( 1994 ). Frequency dependence of the action–perception cycle for postural control in a moving visual environment: Relative phase dynamics . Biological Cybernetics, 71 ( 6 ), 489 – 501 . PubMed ID: 7999875 doi:10

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Bouwien Smits-Engelsman, Wendy Aertssen and Emmanuel Bonney

right time to accomplish a goal-directed task may show better performance in both situations, compared to peers with deficits in action–perception coupling. It should also be noted that although we were unable to directly assess the decision-making elements of agility (eg, pattern, recognition

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Nicholas J. Smeeton, Matyas Varga, Joe Causer and A. Mark Williams

informational basis for person-and-action perception—Expectation, gender recognition, and deceptive intention . Journal of Experimental Psychology: General, 112 ( 4 ), 585 – 615 . doi:10.1037/0096-3445.112.4.585 10.1037/0096-3445.112.4.585 Sebanz , N. , & Shiffrar , M. ( 2009 ). Detecting deception in

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Pedro Paulo Deprá, Avelino Amado and Richard E.A. van Emmerik

, Riley, & Bonnet, 2007 ). Evidence that postural control is not an autonomous system but part of an integrated action-perception system has been provided in studies by Stoffregen et al. ( Smart, Mobley, Otten, Smith, & Amin, 2004 ; Stoffregen et al., 2007 ; Stoffregen, Pagulayan, Bardy, & Hettinger