Article | KEER2014. Proceedings of the 5th Kanesi Engineering and Emotion Research; International Conference; Linköping; Sweden; June 11-13 | Postural Sway with Illusory Motion Induced by Static Visual Stimuli in Migraineurs and Normal Controls
Göm menyn

Title:
Postural Sway with Illusory Motion Induced by Static Visual Stimuli in Migraineurs and Normal Controls
Author:
Shu Imaizumi: Chiba University, Japan/Japan Society for the Promotion of Sciences, Japan Motoyasu Honma: National Center of Neurology and Psychiatry, Japan Haruo Hibino: Chiba University, Japan Shinichi Koyama: Chiba University, Japan/Nanyang Technological University, Singapore
Download:
Full text (pdf)
Year:
2014
Conference:
KEER2014. Proceedings of the 5th Kanesi Engineering and Emotion Research; International Conference; Linköping; Sweden; June 11-13
Issue:
100
Article no.:
118
Pages:
1417-1426
No. of pages:
10
Publication type:
Abstract and Fulltext
Published:
2014-06-11
ISBN:
978-91-7519-276-5
Series:
Linköping Electronic Conference Proceedings
ISSN (print):
1650-3686
ISSN (online):
1650-3740
Publisher:
Linköping University Electronic Press; Linköpings universitet


Export in BibTex, RIS or text

Illusory motion; in which observers can perceive static images to be moving; is an important graphic design concept. Although the mechanism of illusory motion is being uncovered; it is still unclear whether illusory motion can induce postural sway. Patients with migraine headaches (migraineurs) are likely to suffer from motion sickness and are more likely to perceive illusory motion than are individuals without chronic headaches. Since one of the causes of motion sickness is the conflict between visual and vestibular inputs; we hypothesized that migraineurs have an abnormal visuo-vestibular interaction. We measured postural sway during migraineurs’ and normal controls’ viewing of static visual stimuli with and without illusory motion. We used Kitaoka’s artworks as both the illusory motion and control stimuli (Kitaoka; 2003; 2013). The participants stood on a stabilometer while they viewed one stimulus for 30 seconds. Immediately afterward (Experiment 1); or 30 seconds after viewing the stimuli (Experiment 2); the participants closed their eyes and stood on the stabilometer for 30 seconds. The results from Experiment 1 indicated that migraineurs swayed more than controls while their eyes were closed after viewing the illusory motion image. However; in Experiment 2; migraineurs swayed less than controls with their eyes closed following a 30-second interval after viewing the illusory motion. Taken together; these results suggest that static visual stimuli induce not only illusory motion but also postural sway; which may last for 30 seconds in migraineurs.

Keywords: Illusory Motion; Vision; Migraine; Postural Sway

KEER2014. Proceedings of the 5th Kanesi Engineering and Emotion Research; International Conference; Linköping; Sweden; June 11-13

Author:
Shu Imaizumi, Motoyasu Honma, Haruo Hibino, Shinichi Koyama
Title:
Postural Sway with Illusory Motion Induced by Static Visual Stimuli in Migraineurs and Normal Controls
References:

Aurora; S. K.; Ahmad; B. K.; Welch; K. M.; Bhardhwaj; P.; & Ramadan; N. M. (1998). Transcranial magnetic stimulation confirms hyperexcitability of occipital cortex in migraine. Neurology; 50(4); 1111-1114.


Bartlett; H. L.; Ting; L. H.; & Bingham; J. T. (2014). Accuracy of force and center of pressure measures of the Wii Balance Board. Gait & Posture; 39(1); 224-228.


Brunye; T. T.; Hayes; J. F.; Mahoney; C. R.; Gardony; A. L.; Taylor; H. A.; & Kanarek; R. B. (2013; August). Get in my belly: food preferences trigger approach and avoidant postural asymmetries. PLoS One; 8(8). Retrieved January 26; 2014; from http://www.plosone.org/article/info%3Adoi%2F10.1371%2Fjournal.pone.0072432.


Carvalho; G. F.; Chaves; T. C.; Dach; F.; Pinheiro; C. F.; Goncalves; M. C.; Florencio; L. L.; Ferreira; K. S.; Bigal; M. E.; & Bevilaqua-Grossi; D. (2013). Influence of migraine and of migraine aura on balance and mobility - a controlled study. Headache; 53(7); 1116-1122.


Clark; R. A.; Bryant; A. L.; Pua; Y.; McCrory; P.; Bennell; K.; & Hunt; M. (2010). Validity and reliability of the Nintendo Wii Balance Board for assessment of standing balance. Gait & Posture; 31(3); 307-310.


Conway; B. R.; Kitaoka; A.; Yazdanbakhsh; A.; Pack; C. C.; & Livingstone; M. S. (2005). Neural basis for a powerful static motion illusion. Journal of Neuroscience; 25(23); 5651-5656.


Diener; H. C.; Dichgans; J.; Bacher; M.; & Gompf; B. (1984). Quantification of postural sway in normals and patients with cerebellar diseases. Electroencephalography and Clinical Neurophysiology; 57(2); 134-142.


Headache Classification Subcommittee of the International Headache Society. (2004). The international classification of headache disorders; 2nd edition. Cephalalgia; 24(Suppl.); 9‚Äď160.


Imaizumi; S.; Koyama; S.; & Hibino; H. (2011). A quantitative evaluation of stripe and grid patterns by migraine patients and normal controls. Bulletin of Japanese Society for Science of Design; 58(3); 69-74.


Kitaoka; A. (2003). ‚ÄúRotating snakes.‚ÄĚ Retrieved January 15; 2014; from Akiyoshi’s illusion pages: http://www.ritsumei.ac.jp/~akitaoka/index-e.html.


Kitaoka; A. (2013). ‚ÄúRotating snakes: test and control stimuli.‚ÄĚ Retrieved January 15; 2014; from Akiyoshi’s illusion pages: http://www.psy.ritsumei.ac.jp/~akitaoka/illnews11e.html.


Kuriki; I.; Ashida; H.; Murakami; I.; & Kitaoka; A. (2008). Functional brain imaging of the Rotating Snakes illusion by fMRI. Journal of Vision; 8(10); 16; 1-10.


Marcus; D. A.; Furman; J. M.; & Balaban; C. D. (2005). Motion sickness in migraine sufferers. Expert Opinion in Pharmacotherapy; 6(15); 2691-2697.


Marcus; D. A.; & Soso; M. J. (1989). Migraine and stripe-induced visual discomfort. Archives of Neurology; 46(10); 1129-1132.


Noguchi; K. (2003). The relationship between visual illusion and aesthetic preference‚ÄďAn attempt to unify experimental phenomenology and empirical aesthetics. Axiomathes; 13(3-4); 261-281.


Reason; J. T.; & Brand; J. J. (1975). Motion sickness. London; UK: Academic Press.


Sakai; F.; & Igarashi; H. (1997). Prevalence of migraine in Japan: A nationwide survey. Cephalalgia; 17(1); 15-22.


Seno; T.; Kitaoka; A.; & Palmisano; S. (2013). Vection induced by illusory motion in a stationary image. Perception; 42(9); 1001-1005.


Shepherd; A. J. (2006). Local and global motion after-effects are both enhanced in migraine; and the underlying mechanisms differ across cortical areas. Brain; 129; 1833-1843.


Stevanov; J.; Spehar; B.; Ashida; H.; & Kitaoka; A. (2012; November). Anomalous motion illusion contributes to visual preference. Frontiers in Psychology; 3; 528. Retrieved January 26; 2014; from http://www.frontiersin.org/perception_science/10.3389/fpsyg.2012.00528/abstract.


Stins; J. F.; & Beek; P. J. (2007; October). Effects of affective picture viewing on postural control. BMC Neuroscience; 8; 83. Retrieved January 26; 2014; from http://www.biomedcentral.com/1471-2202/8/83/.


Takemura; H.; Ashida; H.; Amano; K.; Kitaoka; A.; & Murakami; I. (2012). Neural correlates of induced motion perception in the human brain. Journal of Neuroscience; 32(41); 14344-14354.


Wilkins; A.; Nimmo-Smith; I.; Tait; A.; McManus; C.; Della Sala; S.; Tilley; A.; Arnold; K.; Barrie; M.; & Scott; S. (1984). A neurological basis for visual discomfort. Brain; 107; 989-1017.

KEER2014. Proceedings of the 5th Kanesi Engineering and Emotion Research; International Conference; Linköping; Sweden; June 11-13

Author:
Shu Imaizumi, Motoyasu Honma, Haruo Hibino, Shinichi Koyama
Title:
Postural Sway with Illusory Motion Induced by Static Visual Stimuli in Migraineurs and Normal Controls
Note: the following are taken directly from CrossRef
Citations:
No citations available at the moment


Responsible for this page: Peter Berkesand
Last updated: 2017-02-21