Intermodal mapping

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Jump to: navigation, search

Intermodal mapping is the ability, inborn according to research, of humans to recognize stimuli using a sense different from the one it was originally presented to.[1] This implies that stimuli are represented universally in the brain and available to all senses and need not be learned by pairing (classical conditioning).


  1. ^ Goldstein, E. Bruce (2001). Sensation and Perception. USA: Wadsworth Publishing Company. ISBN 0-534-53964-5.