- Title Pages
- Introduction: Thomas Young and the Trichromatic Theory of Colour Vision
- Chapter 1 Electrons and X-Rays Reveal the Structure of Rhodopsin: A Prototypical G Protein-Coupled Receptor-Implications for Colour Vision
- Chapter 2 Photopigment Polymorphism in Prosimians and the Origins of Primate Trichromacy
- Chapter 3 Did Primate Trichromacy Evolve for Frugivory or Folivory?
- Chapter 4 Lack Of S-Opsin Expression in the Brush-Tailed Porcupine (Atherurus Africanus) and Other Mammals. Is the Evolutionary Persistence of S-Cones a Paradox?
- Chapter 5 The Arrangement of Land M Cones in Human and a Primate Retina
- Chapter 6 Comparison of Human and Monkey Pigment Gene Promoters to Evaluate DNA Sequences Proposed to Govern L:M Cone Ratio
- Chapter 7 Structure of Receptive Field Centers of Midget Retinal Ganglion Cells
- Chapter 8 The Neural Circuit Providing Input to Midget Ganglion Cells
- Chapter 9 Coding of Position of Achromatic and Chromatic Edges by Retinal Ganglion Cells
- Chapter 10 Psychophysical Correlates of Parvo- and Magnocellular Function
- Chapter 11 Spatial Contrast Sensitivity for Pulsed- and Steady-Pedestal Stimuli
- Chapter 12 Chromatic Assimilation: Evidence for a Neural Mechanism
- Chapter 13 Reaction Times to Stimuli in Isoluminant Colour Space
- Chapter 14 Integration Times Reveal Mechanisms Responding to Isoluminant Chromatic Gratings: A Two-Centre Visual Evoked Potential Study
- Chapter 15 Temporal Frequency and Contrast Adaptation
- Chapter 16 Contribution of Achromatic and Chromatic Contrast Signals to Fechner–Benham Subjective Colours
- Chapter 17 Sensitivity to Movement of Configurations of Achromatic and Chromatic Points in Amblyopic Patients
- Chapter 18 Convergence as a Function of Chromatic Contrast: A Possible Contributor to Depth Perception?
- Chapter 19 The Influence of Rods on Colour Naming During Dark Adaptation
- Chapter 20 Stimulus Duration Affects Rod Influence on Hue Perception
- Chapter 21 Colour Discrimination, Colour Constancy and Natural Scene Statistics *
- Chapter 22 Tritanopic Colour Constancy Under Daylight Changes?
- Chapter 23 Red–Green Colour Deficiency and Colour Constancy Under Orthogonal-Daylight Changes
- Chapter 24 Calculating Appearances in Complex and Simple Images
- Chapter 25 The Effect of Global Contrast Distribution on Colour Appearance
- Chapter 26 Schopenhauer’s “Parts of Daylight” In The Light of Modern Colorimetry
- Chapter 27 Representing an Observer’s Matches in an Alien Colour Space
- Chapter 28 Macular Pigment: Nature’s Notch Filter
- Chapter 29 How to Find a Tritan Line
- Chapter 30 Some Properties of the Physiological Colour System
- Chapter 31 Genotypic Variation in Multi-Gene Dichromats
- Chapter 32 Hybrid Pigment Genes, Dichromacy, and Anomalous Trichromacy
- Chapter 33 Middle Wavelength Sensitive Photopigment Gene Expression is Absent in Deuteranomalous Colour Vision
- Chapter 34 Preliminary Norms for the Cambridge Colour Test
- Chapter 35 Evaluation of “Colour Vision Testing Made Easy”
- Chapter 36 Survey of the Colour Vision Demands in Fire-Fighting
- Chapter 37 Lantern Colour Vision Tests: One Light Or Two?
- Chapter 38 Extreme Anomalous Trichromatism
- Chapter 39 Colour Naming, Colour Categories, and Central Colour-Coding in a Case of X-Linked Incomplete Achromatopsia
- Chapter 40 Effects of Retinal Detachment on S And M Cone Function In An Animal Model
- Chapter 41 Colour Vision in Central Serous Chorioretinopathy
- Chapter 42 Early Vision Loss in Diabetic Patients Assessed by the Cambridge Colour Test
- Chapter 43 Colour-Vision Disturbances in Patients With Arterial Hypertension
- Chapter 44 Visual Dysfunction Following Mercury Exposure By Breathing Mercury Vapour Or By Eating Mercury-Contaminated Food
Preliminary Norms for the Cambridge Colour Test
Preliminary Norms for the Cambridge Colour Test
- (p.331) Chapter 34 Preliminary Norms for the Cambridge Colour Test
- Normal and Defective Colour Vision
D. F. Ventura
L. C. L. Silveira
A. R. Rodrigues
J. M. De Souza
M. F. Costa
- Oxford University Press
The Cambridge Colour Test (CCT) was developed to measure hue discrimination in a spatial and luminance noise situation. However, normative data for the CCT are not available since both the original and commercial versions are fairly recent developments. This chapter presents preliminary norms and compares a self-built and the commercial version of the test. The results are compared with the Farnsworth–Munsell 100 Hue test.
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