Dan's YouTube Channel includes most of these videos as well as favorites from around the web that are related to or mentioned in our book. You can view more The Monkey Business Illusion This was Dan's This video illustrates how movie perception works and is from a study by Dan and his colleague Daniel Levin. 12 Jul The newly revised Monkey Business Illusion by Daniel Simons. Simons wanted to see if those who knew about the gorilla before viewing the video would be more or less likely to notice other unexpected events in the same video. “You can make two competing predictions,” Simons said. “Knowing about the. Viewers of this video were asked to count how many times white-shirted players passed the ball. Fifty percent of them In our best-known demonstration, we showed people a video and asked them to count how many times three basketball players wearing white shirts passed a ball. VIDEO: The Monkey Business Illusion.
14 May Daniel Simons's classic video, in which viewers watching players passing a basketball often don't see a man in a gorilla suit, has just got a new twist. Simons, from the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign, has now altered other aspects of the scene. People familiar with his original stunt will easily. 10 May But what would happen if we tried showing you another video just like it? If you know that something unexpected might happen, and you actively look for unexpected events, does that make you more likely to notice them? Try it for yourself. Daniel Simons's presentation of “The Monkey Business Illusion” at.