The laboratory of Alan Stocker studies the effects of sequential decision making in perception. For example, the selection of a target affects the subsequent percept of the target's orientation: the perceived angle relative to the distractor orientation is larger than it actually is.
From the Flanagan-Cato lab: Behavioral circuits: Oxytocin-containing fibers (green) surround hypothalamic neurons (red). Daniels, Miselis and Flanagan-Cato.
People differ in the degree to which they will choose larger, delayed rewards over smaller, immediate ones. Joe Kable and colleagues have found that activity in specific parts of the brain, striatum and medial prefrontal cortex, reflects the subjective value that particular person places on future rewards.
This image depeicts a stimulus used in David Brainard's lab for studies of how object shape and material properties influence object color appearance.