- fail to notice
- refuse to acknowledge; "She cut him dead at the meeting" (同)disregard, snub, cut
- be ignorant of or in the dark about
- fail to attend to; "he neglects his children"
- the state of something that has been unused and neglected; "the house was in a terrible state of neglect" (同)disuse
- give little or no attention to; "Disregard the errors" (同)ignore, disregard
- leave undone or leave out; "How could I miss that typo?"; "The workers on the conveyor belt miss one out of ten" (同)pretermit, omit, drop, miss, leave out, overlook, overleap
- willful lack of care and attention (同)neglect
- lack of attention and due care (同)neglect
- the lack of knowledge or education
- an Italian title of respect for a man; equivalent to the English `sir; used separately (not prefixed to his name)
- disregarded; "his cries were unheeded"; "Shaws neglected one-act comedy, `A Village Wooing"; "her ignored advice" (同)neglected, unheeded
- …‘を'『無視する』,かまわない,ほっておく / (特に不注意で)…‘を'怠る』,忘れる(disregard) / (…の)『無視』,怠慢,(…を)ほったらかしにすること《+『of』+『名』》 / 無視(放置)されていること(状態)
- …‘を'『無視する』,軽見する,なおざりにする / (…に対する)『無関心』,無視《+『of』(『for』)+『名』》
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- Arrival-time judgments on multiple-lane streets: The failure to ignore irrelevant traffic.
- Baurès R1, Oberfeld D2, Tournier I3, Hecht H2, Cavallo V3.Author information 1IFSTTAR, LEPSIS, F-78000 Versailles, France; PRISSMH, Université Paul Sabatier Toulouse 3, Toulouse, France. Electronic address: firstname.lastname@example.orgDepartment of Psychology, Johannes Gutenberg-Universität Mainz, Mainz, Germany.3IFSTTAR, LEPSIS, F-78000 Versailles, France.AbstractHow do road users decide whether or not they have enough time to cross a multiple-lane street with multiple approaching vehicles? Temporal judgments have been investigated for single cars approaching an intersection; however, close to nothing is known about how street crossing decisions are being made when several vehicles are simultaneously approaching in two adjacent lanes. This task is relatively common in urban environments. We report two simulator experiments in which drivers had to judge whether it would be safe to initiate street crossing in such cases. Matching traffic gaps (i.e., the temporal separation between two consecutive vehicles) were presented either with cars approaching on a single lane or with cars approaching on two adjacent lanes, either from the same side (Experiment 1) or from the opposite sides (Experiment 2). The stimuli were designed such that only the shortest gap was decision-relevant. The results showed that when the two gaps were in sight simultaneously (Experiment 1), street-crossing decisions were also influenced by the decision-irrelevant longer gap. Observers were more willing to cross the street when they had access to information about the irrelevant gap. However, when the two gaps could not be seen simultaneously but only sequentially (Experiment 2), only the shorter and relevant gap influenced the street-crossing decisions. The results are discussed within the framework of perceptual averaging processes, and practical implications for road safety are presented.
- Accident; analysis and prevention.Accid Anal Prev.2014 Apr;65:72-84. doi: 10.1016/j.aap.2013.12.013. Epub 2014 Jan 4.
- How do road users decide whether or not they have enough time to cross a multiple-lane street with multiple approaching vehicles Temporal judgments have been investigated for single cars approaching an intersection; however, close to nothing is known about how street crossing decisions are being ma
- PMID 24445138
- The role of controlled attention on recall in major depression.
- Ellis AJ, Wells TT, Vanderlind WM, Beevers CG.Author information a Semel Institute of Neuroscience and Human Behaviour , University of California , Los Angeles , CA , USA.AbstractInformation processing biases are hallmark features of major depressive disorder (MDD). Depressed individuals display biased memory and attention for negative material. Given that memory is highly dependent on attention for initial encoding, understanding the interplay of these processes may provide important insight into mechanisms that produce memory biases in depression. In particular, attentional control-the ability to selectively attend to task-relevant information by both inhibiting the processing of irrelevant information and disengaging attention from irrelevant material-may be one area of impairment in MDD. In the current study, clinically depressed (MDD: n = 15) and never depressed (non-MDD: n = 22) participants' line of visual gaze was assessed while participants viewed positive and negative word pairs. For each word pair, participants were instructed to attend to one word (target) and ignore one word (distracter). Free recall of study stimuli was then assessed. Depressed individuals displayed greater recall of negatively valenced target words following the task. Although there were no group differences in attentional control in the context of negative words, attention to negative targets mediated the relationship between depression status and recall of negative words. Results suggest a stronger link between attention and memory for negative material in MDD.
- Cognition & emotion.Cogn Emot.2014 Apr;28(3):520-9. doi: 10.1080/02699931.2013.832153. Epub 2013 Sep 6.
- Information processing biases are hallmark features of major depressive disorder (MDD). Depressed individuals display biased memory and attention for negative material. Given that memory is highly dependent on attention for initial encoding, understanding the interplay of these processes may provide
- PMID 24006889
- Task structure complexity and goal neglect in typically developing children.
- Roberts G1, Anderson M2.Author information 1Neurocognitive Development Unit, School of Psychology, University of Western Australia, Crawley 6009, WA, Australia; School of Psychology and Exercise Science, Murdoch University, Australia. Electronic address: email@example.comNeurocognitive Development Unit, School of Psychology, University of Western Australia, Crawley 6009, WA, Australia; School of Psychology and Exercise Science, Murdoch University, Australia.AbstractGoal neglect is a failure to enact task requirements despite being able to accurately report them. In this study, we introduce a new child-appropriate experimental paradigm to measure goal neglect in children between 7 and 11years of age and test the hypothesis that the complexity of an action plan, not real-time trial demands, increases goal neglect. A total of 66 children (Mage=9.50years) were administered a Feature Match task. Half of the children were given four rules for matching, and half were given three rules for matching. After practice, the four-rules group was told to ignore the additional rule, and both groups completed an identical three-rules task. The results showed that the extra rule increased goal neglect and its correlation with fluid intelligence. Although intermittent trial errors were correlated with fluid intelligence for both groups, only in the four-rules group were systematic rule failures (i.e., goal neglect) correlated with fluid intelligence. Task performance improved with chronological age; however, when controlling for the influence of fluid intelligence, the relationship between age and task performance was effectively removed. This suggests that a child's current level of fluid intelligence (and not age) determines task performance. We suggest that the relationship among goal neglect, complex task instructions, and fluid intelligence is linked to the mental preparation for future events, that is, mentally compiling verbal instructions into a set of activated goal representations in working memory that represent what is to be done and under what circumstances.
- Journal of experimental child psychology.J Exp Child Psychol.2014 Apr;120:59-72. doi: 10.1016/j.jecp.2013.11.003. Epub 2013 Dec 31.
- Goal neglect is a failure to enact task requirements despite being able to accurately report them. In this study, we introduce a new child-appropriate experimental paradigm to measure goal neglect in children between 7 and 11years of age and test the hypothesis that the complexity of an action plan,
- PMID 24384325
- Social priming of dyslexia and reduction of the Stroop effect: What component of the Stroop effect is actually reduced?
- Augustinova M1, Ferrand L2.Author information 1CNRS and Université Blaise Pascal, Clermont-Ferrand, France. Electronic address: firstname.lastname@example.orgCNRS and Université Blaise Pascal, Clermont-Ferrand, France. Electronic address: email@example.com.AbstractRecently, Goldfarb, Aisenberg, and Henik (2011) showed that in a manual format of the Stroop task, dyslexia priming eliminates the normal magnitude of the interference-based Stroop-like findings otherwise exhibited by individuals participating in such research. Goldfarb et al. (2011) consequently concluded that the effect of word reading in a Stroop task (i.e., one automatic behavior) can be effectively controlled through an automatic instruction "do not read" (i.e., another automatic behavior). The present study further investigated these ideas by examining when and how dyslexia priming controls different processes involved in a Stroop task. To this end, the original finding was first replicated (Experiment 1) and subsequently extended to the vocal (instead of manual) response modality to examine whether previously reported eliminations of the Stroop effect persist with this response format (i.e., format producing larger Stroop effects). Since past work (e.g., Augustinova & Ferrand, 2012a; Brown, Joneleit et al., 2002; Ferrand & Augustinova, 2013) had suggested that various interventions were likely to reduce (rather than eliminate) the interference-based Stroop-like findings with vocal responses, a further aim of these experiments was to identify the component of these findings that dyslexia priming actually reduces. To this end, the effects of this intervention were examined in a more fine-grained variant of the Stroop task that distinguished between interference resulting from task-irrelevant processes involved in computing the lexical and semantic representations of the word (i.e., a written distractor to ignore) and task-relevant processes involved in the selection of a response (i.e., a color target to name) that are both involved in this task. In line with our past work (e.g., Augustinova & Ferrand, 2012a; Ferrand & Augustinova, 2013), the results of two experiments (Experiments 2 and 3) showed that in the vocal format, dyslexia priming reduces but does not eliminate the normal magnitude of the interference-based Stroop-like findings and that this reduction is solely due to the control of processes involved in the selection of a response (i.e., a color target to name) - processes that are known to be controllable in this format (Ferrand & Augustinova, 2013). Given that in this format, dyslexia priming had no effect on task-irrelevant processes involved in computing the lexical and semantic representations of a written distractor to be ignored - processes that are known to be automatic - further implications for the control of automatic processes via dyslexia priming are considered and an interpretation in terms of a unitary control mechanism for both the manual and vocal formats is proposed.
- Cognition.Cognition.2014 Mar;130(3):442-54. doi: 10.1016/j.cognition.2013.11.014. Epub 2013 Dec 31.
- Recently, Goldfarb, Aisenberg, and Henik (2011) showed that in a manual format of the Stroop task, dyslexia priming eliminates the normal magnitude of the interference-based Stroop-like findings otherwise exhibited by individuals participating in such research. Goldfarb et al. (2011) consequently co
- PMID 24387881
- ARE REVIEWERS IN THE ENGLISH-SPEAKING WORLD IGNORING THE WORK OF TRANSLATORS? A CASE STUDY OF TRANSLATIONS OF HARUKI MURAKAMI'S WORK
- Anthony Tobin,Tobin Anthony
- 麗澤大学紀要 = Reitaku University Journal 97, 159-185, 2013-12-26
- … In the case study, I will analyse reviews of several of Haruki Murakami's novels to see to what extent reviewers in the English-speaking world acknowledge or ignore the work of the translators of these novels. … I conclude by suggesting that many of the reviews ignore the work of the translators, but that when attention is drawn to the fact that a novel is a translation, there is a tendency by the reviewer to mention the translator or the fact that the novel is a translation. …
- NAID 120005357689
- Differences between chimpanzees and humans in visual temporal integration.
- Imura Tomoko,Tomonaga Masaki
- Scientific reports 3, 2013-11-19
- … however, animals in these studies were required to ignore local shape when they perceived the global configuration, and no studies have directly examined the ability to integrate temporally separate events. …
- NAID 120005347160
- 及川 昌典,及川 晴
- 社会心理学研究 29(1), 40-46, 2013-08-31
- … Consistent with previous findings, pleasant or unpleasant picture primes influenced subsequent evaluations of unrelated neutral targets, despite blatant warning to ignore the primes. …
- NAID 110009664898
- How Intuitive Are Diversified Search Metrics? Concordance Test Results for the Diversity U-measures
- Tetsuya Sakai
- 情報処理学会研究報告. 情報学基礎研究会報告 2013-IFAT-111(12), 1-6, 2013-07-15
- … These widely-used evaluation metrics just regard the system output as a list of document IDs, and ignore all other features such as snippets and document full texts of various lengths. …
- NAID 110009585854
- ignore 【他動】 ～を無視する、～に気付かないふりをする【文例】 《法律》〔起... - アルクがお届けする進化するオンライン英和・和英辞書データベース。一般的な単語や連語から、イディオム、専門用語、スラングまで幅広く収録。
- ignoreとは。意味や和訳。[他動詞]1 …を無視する，知らない[見て見ぬ]振りをする，ないがしろにする，相手にしない，顧みない，黙殺するignore insulting remarks侮辱的な意見を無視するDon't ignore your inferiors.目下の者をないがしろ ...
- プログレッシブ英和中辞典(第4版) - /inr/[動](他)1 …を無視する, 顧みない, 黙殺する, 見て見ぬふりをするignore evidence｜証拠を無視するDon't ignore your subordinates.｜目下の者をないがしろにするな.2 見落とす, 見すごす(overlook).3 ...