The impact of sleep deprivation on visual perspective taking

Research output: Contribution to journalArticlepeer-review

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The impact of sleep deprivation on visual perspective taking. / Deliens, Gaetane; Bukowski, Henryk; Slama, Hichem; Surtees, Andrew; Cleeremans, Axel; Samson, Dana; Peigneux, Philippe.

In: Journal of Sleep Research, Vol. 27, No. 2, 08.03.2018, p. 175-183.

Research output: Contribution to journalArticlepeer-review

Harvard

Deliens, G, Bukowski, H, Slama, H, Surtees, A, Cleeremans, A, Samson, D & Peigneux, P 2018, 'The impact of sleep deprivation on visual perspective taking', Journal of Sleep Research, vol. 27, no. 2, pp. 175-183. https://doi.org/10.1111/jsr.12595

APA

Deliens, G., Bukowski, H., Slama, H., Surtees, A., Cleeremans, A., Samson, D., & Peigneux, P. (2018). The impact of sleep deprivation on visual perspective taking. Journal of Sleep Research, 27(2), 175-183. https://doi.org/10.1111/jsr.12595

Vancouver

Author

Deliens, Gaetane ; Bukowski, Henryk ; Slama, Hichem ; Surtees, Andrew ; Cleeremans, Axel ; Samson, Dana ; Peigneux, Philippe. / The impact of sleep deprivation on visual perspective taking. In: Journal of Sleep Research. 2018 ; Vol. 27, No. 2. pp. 175-183.

Bibtex

@article{2513ae6d570b48f4a32d442d508fda33,
title = "The impact of sleep deprivation on visual perspective taking",
abstract = "Total sleep deprivation (TSD) is known to alter cognitive processes. Surprisingly little attention has been paid to its impact on social cognition. Here, we investigated whether TSD alters levels‐1 and ‐2 visual perspective‐taking abilities, i.e. the capacity to infer (a) what can be seen and (b) how it is seen from another person's visual perspective, respectively. Participants completed levels‐1 and ‐2 visual perspective‐taking tasks after a night of sleep and after a night of TSD. In these tasks, participants had to take their own (self trials) or someone else's (other trials) visual perspective in trials where both perspectives were either the same (consistent trials) or different (inconsistent trials). An instruction preceding each trial indicated the perspective to take (i.e. the relevant perspective). Results show that TSD globally deteriorates social performance. In the level‐1 task, TSD affects the selection of relevant over irrelevant perspectives. In the level‐2 task, the effect of TSD cannot be unequivocally explained. This implies that visual perspective taking should be viewed as partially state‐dependent, rather than a wholly static trait‐like characteristic.",
author = "Gaetane Deliens and Henryk Bukowski and Hichem Slama and Andrew Surtees and Axel Cleeremans and Dana Samson and Philippe Peigneux",
year = "2018",
month = mar,
day = "8",
doi = "10.1111/jsr.12595",
language = "English",
volume = "27",
pages = "175--183",
journal = "Journal of Sleep Research",
issn = "0962-1105",
publisher = "Wiley-Blackwell",
number = "2",

}

RIS

TY - JOUR

T1 - The impact of sleep deprivation on visual perspective taking

AU - Deliens, Gaetane

AU - Bukowski, Henryk

AU - Slama, Hichem

AU - Surtees, Andrew

AU - Cleeremans, Axel

AU - Samson, Dana

AU - Peigneux, Philippe

PY - 2018/3/8

Y1 - 2018/3/8

N2 - Total sleep deprivation (TSD) is known to alter cognitive processes. Surprisingly little attention has been paid to its impact on social cognition. Here, we investigated whether TSD alters levels‐1 and ‐2 visual perspective‐taking abilities, i.e. the capacity to infer (a) what can be seen and (b) how it is seen from another person's visual perspective, respectively. Participants completed levels‐1 and ‐2 visual perspective‐taking tasks after a night of sleep and after a night of TSD. In these tasks, participants had to take their own (self trials) or someone else's (other trials) visual perspective in trials where both perspectives were either the same (consistent trials) or different (inconsistent trials). An instruction preceding each trial indicated the perspective to take (i.e. the relevant perspective). Results show that TSD globally deteriorates social performance. In the level‐1 task, TSD affects the selection of relevant over irrelevant perspectives. In the level‐2 task, the effect of TSD cannot be unequivocally explained. This implies that visual perspective taking should be viewed as partially state‐dependent, rather than a wholly static trait‐like characteristic.

AB - Total sleep deprivation (TSD) is known to alter cognitive processes. Surprisingly little attention has been paid to its impact on social cognition. Here, we investigated whether TSD alters levels‐1 and ‐2 visual perspective‐taking abilities, i.e. the capacity to infer (a) what can be seen and (b) how it is seen from another person's visual perspective, respectively. Participants completed levels‐1 and ‐2 visual perspective‐taking tasks after a night of sleep and after a night of TSD. In these tasks, participants had to take their own (self trials) or someone else's (other trials) visual perspective in trials where both perspectives were either the same (consistent trials) or different (inconsistent trials). An instruction preceding each trial indicated the perspective to take (i.e. the relevant perspective). Results show that TSD globally deteriorates social performance. In the level‐1 task, TSD affects the selection of relevant over irrelevant perspectives. In the level‐2 task, the effect of TSD cannot be unequivocally explained. This implies that visual perspective taking should be viewed as partially state‐dependent, rather than a wholly static trait‐like characteristic.

U2 - 10.1111/jsr.12595

DO - 10.1111/jsr.12595

M3 - Article

VL - 27

SP - 175

EP - 183

JO - Journal of Sleep Research

JF - Journal of Sleep Research

SN - 0962-1105

IS - 2

ER -