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How can the components of visual comprehension be characterized as brain activity? Making sense of a dynamic visual world involves perceiving streams of activity as discrete units such as eating breakfast or walking the dog. In order to parse activity into distinct events, the brain relies on both the perceptual (bottom-up) data available in the stimulus as well as on expectations about the course of the activity based on previous experience with, or knowledge about, similar types of activitydoi:10.1007/s00429-007-0160-2 pmid:17968590 fatcat:7bkondcpkzhrxno64culaxoukq