Reaction times and the relative latency evaluated by the temporal-order-judgment method for two stimuli of different modalities (visual and auditory) were measured. The difference between reaction times for visual and auditory stimuli was about 40 ms. The relative latency was slightly shorter, however; in conflict with Rutschmann and Link's (1964) previous result, the auditory stimulus must be delayed to be perceived simultaneously with the visual one.
The discovery of novel actions is affected by very brief reinforcement delays and reinforcement modality
More is still not better: testing the perturbation model of temporal reference memory across different modalities and tasks
Determinants of central processing order in psychological refractory period paradigms: central arrival times, detection times, or preparation?
Shared timing variability in eye and finger movements increases with interval duration: Support for a distributed timing system below and above one second
Combined effects of motor response, sensory modality, and stimulus intensity on temporal reproduction
Attentional bias toward low-intensity stimuli: an explanation for the intensity dissociation between reaction time and temporal order judgment?
Warning signals induce automatic EMG activations and proactive volitional inhibition: evidence from analysis of error distribution in simple RT
Everything has Its Time: Narrow Temporal Windows are Associated with High Levels of Autistic Traits Via Weaknesses in Multisensory Integration
Dynamic properties of vision. V. Perception lag and reaction time in relation to flicker and flash thresholds
A double-response paradigm to study stimulus intensity effects upon the motor system in simple reaction time experiments
Auditory perception is the ability to receive and interpret information attained by the ears. Here is the latest research on factors and underlying mechanisms that influence auditory perception.