Levin, D.T., & Baker, L.J. (in press). Change blindness and inattentional blindness. In Fawcett, J., Risko, E.F. & Kingstone, A. (Eds.), The Handbook of Attention.
Hymel, A.M., Levin, D.T., & Baker, L.J. (in press). Default processing of event sequences.
Baker, L.J., & Levin, D.T. (2015). The role of spatial triggers in event updating. Cognition, 136, 14-29.
Levin, D.T., Killingsworth, S.S., Saylor, M.M., Gordon, S., & Kawamura, K. (2013). Tests of concepts about different kinds of minds: Predictions about the behavior of comptuers, robots, and people. Human-Computer Interaction. 28:2, 161-191.
Levin, D.T., Harriott, C., Paul, N., Zhang, T, & Adams, J.A., (2013). Cognitive dissonance as a measure of reactions to human-robot interaction. Journal of Human-Robot Interaction, 2(3), 1-17.
Levin, D.T., Hymel, A.M., & Baker, L. (2013). Belief, desire, action, and other stuff: Theory of mind in movies. In A. Shimamura (Ed.) Psychocinematics: Exploring Cognition at the Movies, (pp. 244-266), Oxford, UK: Oxford University Press.
Levin, D.T., Adams, J.A., Saylor, M.M., Biswas, G. (2013). A transition model for cognitions about agency. Proceedings of the 8th ACM/IEEE International Conference on Human-Robot Interaciton, 373-380.
Herberg, J.S., Levin, D.T., & Saylor, M, M. (2012). Social audiences can disrupt learning by teaching. Journal of Experimental Social Psychology, 48 (1), 213-219.
Herberg, J. S., Levin, D.T., & Saerbeck, M. (2012). Positive and Negative Learning Impacts from Technological Social Agents. In Proceedings of the 20th International Conference on Computers in Education ICCE. #211s.
Smith, T.J., Levin, D.T., & Cutting, J.E. (2012). A window on reality: Perceiving edited moving pictures. Current Directions in Psychological Sciences, 21 (2), 107-113.
Levin, D.T., Saylor, M.M., & Lynn, S.D. (2012). Distinguishing first-line defaults from second-line conceptualization in reasoning about humans, robots, and computers. International Journal of Human-Computer Studies. 70 (8), 527-534.
Levin, D.T., & Hymel, A.M. (2012). Making the case for nonpredictive continuity perception. Projections: The journal for movies and mind. 6 (1), 61-70.
Levin, D.T. (2012). Concepts about agency constrain beliefs about visual experience. Consciousness and Cognition. 21 (2), 875-888.
Levin, D.T. (2012). [Review of the book Great Flicks: Scientific Studies of Cinematic Creativity and Aesthetics] Projections: The journal for movies and mind. 6(2).
Killingsworth, S.S., Saylor, M.M., & Levin, D.T. (2011). Analyzing action for agents with varying cognitive capacities. Social Cognition, 29, 56-73.
Somanader, M., Saylor, M.M., & Levin, D.T. (2011). Remote control and children's understanding of robots. Journal of Experimental Child Psychology, 109, 239-247.
Ho, A.K., Sidanus, J., Levin, D.T., & Banaji, M. (2011). Evidence for hypodescent and racial hierarchy in the perception of biracial individuals. Journal of Personality and Social Psychology, 100, 492-506.
Hymel, A. M., Levin, D.T., Barrett, J., Saylor, M. M., & Biswas, G. (2011). The interaction of childrens’ concepts abut agents and their ability to use an agent-based tutoring system. Proceedings of the 2011 Human-Computer Interantional Conference, 580-589.
Saylor, M.M., Somanader, M., Levin, D.T., & Kawamura, K. (2010). Defying expectations: How do young children deal with hybrids of basic categories? British Journal of Developmental Psychology, 28, 835-851.
Levin, D.T., Angelone, B.L., & Beck, M.R. (2010). Visual search for rare targets: Distractor tuning as a mechanism for learning from repeated target-absent searches. British Journal of Psychology
Levin, D.T. (2010). Spatial representations of the sets of familiar and unfamiliar television programs. Media Psychology, 13(1), 54-76.
Levin, D.T., & Wang, C. (2009). Spatial representation in film. Projections: The Journal for Movies and Mind, 3, 24-52.
Herberg, J.S., Saylor, M.M., Ratanaswasd, R., Levin, D.T., Wilkes, M. (2008). Audience-contingent variation in action demonstrations for humans and computers. Cognitive Science, 32, 1003-1020.
Hunter, J.E., Wilkes, D.M., Levin, D.T., Heaton, C., & Saylor M.M. (2008). Autonomous segmentation of human action for behavior analysis. Proceedings of the 7th Annual International Conference on Development and Learning, 7, 250-255.
Beck, M. R., Angelone, B.A., Levin, D.T., Peterson, M.S., & Varakin, D.A. (2008) Implicit learning for probable changes in a visual change detection task. Consciousness and Cognition, 17, 1192-1208.
Levin, D.T., & Saylor, M.M (2008). Shining spotlights, zooming lenses, grabbing hands, and pecking chickens: The ebb and flow of attention during events. In T. Shipley, and J. Zacks (Eds), Understanding events: From perception to action. (pp. 522-554). New York: Oxford University Press.
Levin, D.T., Killingsworth, S.S., Saylor, M.M. (2008). Concepts about the capabilities of computers and robots: A test of the scope of adults' theory of mind. Proceedings of the 3rd Annual IEEE International Workshop on Human and Robot Interaction, 3, 57-64.
Varakin, D.A., & Levin, D.T. (2008). Scene structure enhances change detection. Quarterly Journal of Experimental Psychology. 61, 543-551.
Varakin, D.A., Levin, D.T., & Collins, K. (2007). Comparison and representation failures both cause real-world change blindness. Perception, 36, 737-749.
Beck, M.R., Levin, D.T., & Angelone, B.L. (2007). Change blindness blindness: Beliefs about the roles of intention and scene complexity in change detection. Consciousness and Cognition, 16, 31-51.
Levin, D.T., & Banaji, M.R. (2006). Distortions in the perceived lightness of faces: The role of race categories. Journal of Experimental Psychology: General, 135, 501-512.
Arrington, J.G., Levin, D.T., & Varakin, D.A. (2006). Color onsets and offsets, and luminance changes can cause change blindness. Perception, 35, 1665-1678.
Levin, D.T., Saylor, M.M., Varakin, D.A., Gordon, S.M., Kawamura, K, & Wilkes, D.M. (2006). Thinking about thinking in computers, robots, and people. Proceedings of the 5th Annual International Conference on Development and Learning, 5, 49.
Varakin, D.A., & Levin, D.T. (2006). How can visual memory be so good if change detection is so bad? Visual representations get rich so they can act poor. British Journal of Psychology, 91, 51-77.