Researchers are increasingly aware of the benefits of combining eye tracking with EEG and other neurophysiological recording equipment. One of the most common rationales for recording simultaneous EEG and eye tracking data is "artefact rejection." Blinks and eye movements themselves (even tiny … Read more about Eye Tracking and EEG
Over the last couple of months we have been working hard updating our database of EyeLink publications. One big change we've made is that the eye tracking research papers listed on the website can now be searched - by year, author name, journal title and keywords. In addition, each reference is … Read more about EyeLink Publications
There are a number of conferences around the world that include eye-tracking research. Some conferences specifically focus only on eye-tracking data; others are more general but have a fair amount of eye-tracking presentations. Here, we provide a comprehensive list of both types. These … Read more about Eye-Tracking Conferences
More and more people are publishing eye-tracking research in open-access journals. This is due, in large part, to the increased number of open-access journals as well as greater interest in publishing research that anyone can use and view without paying for access. For ease and convenience, there … Read more about Eye-Tracking Open Access Journals
Only a generation ago, eye tracking typically required complex and expensive equipment and considerable technical expertise on the part of the researcher. Analyzing eye movement data was often a slow and laborious process. As such, it is perhaps unsurprising that it was a relative niche field. … Read more about How does eye tracking work?
What is eye tracking? Put simply, eye tracking is the process of measuring eye movements. A typical goal for eye tracking research is to establish where people look (i.e., their “point of regard” or “gaze"). To this end, scientists usually use a video-based eye tracker, such as the EyeLink 1000 Plus. … Read more about What is eye tracking?