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PRECEPTION (ADT)

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PRECEPTION (ADT)

  1. 1. ARCHITECTURAL DESIGN THEORY - II PERCEPTION Lecture 2
  2. 2. VISUAL PERCEPTION DO WE SEE WHAT WE SEE? Very often the things that we see do not register in our mind – why? Let us understand how we see things. This lecture will delve into visual perception as that is how we generally perceive architecture..
  3. 3. VISUAL PERCEPTION • Dictionary meaning: To perceive: Apprehend with the mind, observe, understand; apprehend through one of the senses, esp. sight; regard mentally in specified manner • Dictionary meaning: Perception: intuitive recognition; action by which the mind refers its sensations to external objects as cause
  4. 4. VISUAL PERCEPTION • Synonyms: apprehension, awareness, conception, consciousness, discernment, feeling, grasp, idea, impression, insight, notion, observation, recognition, sensation, sense, taste, understanding
  5. 5. The drawing on the right appears to be sometimes a vase and sometimes two faces. The drawing is the same but is perceived as two images according to how the mind works VISUAL PERCEPTION
  6. 6. The concentric circles appear to be a spiral VISUAL PERCEPTION
  7. 7. Note how the white lines converge or diverge even when these are actually parallel. VISUAL PERCEPTION
  8. 8. The two circles in the middle are equal! VISUAL PERCEPTION
  9. 9. The brown surfaces appear to be sometimes the bottom of cubes and sometimes the top VISUAL PERCEPTION
  10. 10. The grey rectangles in the middle appear to be of different shades. They are not different. VISUAL PERCEPTION
  11. 11. While one perceives this image to be of a pretty little girl near a water body, one is actually seeing just reflected light off patches of color, the rest is just perception. VISUAL PERCEPTION
  12. 12. • The visual shows a group that can be identified as a representative group by what they are wearing, though we are still seeing just reflected light that shows patches of color. VISUAL PERCEPTION
  13. 13. • Another example of how we can recognize people by their dress. • And if can not recognize them in the first instance, we can do so once we are told who they are. VISUAL PERCEPTION
  14. 14. • Can you recognize this boy? Where is he from? VISUAL PERCEPTION
  15. 15. • Look at how these women are projecting their beauty. • Perception of beauty will differ with different cultures. VISUAL PERCEPTION
  16. 16. • More examples of the perception of beauty and how different people see and project it. VISUAL PERCEPTION
  17. 17. • These are ‘beautiful’ women – for their men! VISUAL PERCEPTION
  18. 18. • Note the skin markings on her stomach – it has been done for a specific purpose. VISUAL PERCEPTION
  19. 19. • It is to make her look pretty when she is carrying her baby. • Could you have ever perceived ‘beauty’ as this? VISUAL PERCEPTION
  20. 20. • What do you perceive this image to be to be? • This is a makeup by an African warrior to express dread in the mind of the enemy. • Surprised? VISUAL PERCEPTION
  21. 21. According to Kimball and Hawkins’ survey, visual perception can be approached in four different ways: • NEUROPHYSIOLOGY: Attempts to examine the physical mechanisms that are in play when we “see” things. VISUAL PERCEPTION
  22. 22. VISUAL PERCEPTION
  23. 23. • GESTALT THEORY: three major gestalt laws of perception are discussed: – FIGURE-GROUND DISCRIMINATION IS concerned with how we differentiate between an object and its context. – LAWS OF GROUPING looks at how we associate objects as we perceive them and include concepts such as proximity, similarity, continuation and common region. – GOOD FIGURE (also known as the law of pragnanz) is the concept that strong, simple figures have more appeal to readers than ones that are complicated for the eye to decode. VISUAL PERCEPTION
  24. 24. • CONSTRUCTIVISM: The theory of constructivism has to do with the ways in which we create ideas about the world around us by combining a number of representative images of that world. Important in this theory is the realization that, because we are always adding new images to that amalgamation (i.e. sampling), our perception is constantly in flux. • ECOLOGICAL PERCEPTION: In contract to constructivism, direct perception asserts that viewer and viewed object are one ecosystem instead of two discrete entities. VISUAL PERCEPTION
  25. 25. • Guess what this is? • Till you are told and the information becomes knowledge it will be a guess. • It is a magnified view of Vitamin C VISUAL PERCEPTION
  26. 26. • The previous slide would have created the knowledge that this is also a trick picture. • But what is it? • It is a magnified picture of white blood corpuscles fighting anti bodies VISUAL PERCEPTION
  27. 27. • What could these be? • Fungal growth on bread! VISUAL PERCEPTION
  28. 28. • What do you perceive this image to be? • Of course it is an enlarged version of something. • This is a human muscle!!! VISUAL PERCEPTION
  29. 29. • What could this possibly be? • Well, this is a knot in a nylon thread!!! VISUAL PERCEPTION
  30. 30. • Here is a picture of nothing! • The leaf was removed and a Kirlian picture was taken using electricity and film revealing a kind of organic energy. • Now that you know this – you will recognize this picture the next time you see this picture. VISUAL PERCEPTION
  31. 31. • What is this pattern? • It is a magnified picture of a snow flake!! VISUAL PERCEPTION
  32. 32. • What do you perceive this to be? • This is a work platform for ocean research. VISUAL PERCEPTION
  33. 33. • Is this a palace? • No, it is the view of a metro station in Moscow. VISUAL PERCEPTION
  34. 34. • This is a painting by Salvador Dali – a surrealist painter who was projecting a dream as he perceived it. • Can you imagine a clock like this? VISUAL PERCEPTION
  35. 35. • Can you perceive a bathroom like the one shown in the picture? • After this however you could think of a toilet like this. VISUAL PERCEPTION
  36. 36. • How about a bed like a ham burger? • Great way of perceiving an ordinary piece of furniture as food! VISUAL PERCEPTION
  37. 37. • A plastic house? VISUAL PERCEPTION
  38. 38. • The previous slides indicate that to see anything there are a number of factors that effect the process. What we see makes sense only when it is associated with what is known, otherwise more information is required to perceive that view. Perception of the same view would change for different places and different people. VISUAL PERCEPTION
  39. 39. • This is how we ‘see’ things. • Next time you are seeing something – do see it – record it mentally, understand it and use it as knowledge. VISUAL PERCEPTION

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