Department of Cognitive Science
Cognition in Action
The Cognition in Action Facility employs natural human movements such as reaching and grasping as measures in various tasks investigating cognitive processes. These sorts of movements can be quantified to yield continuous datasets that are useful to researchers in the study of human cognition. Continuous data potentially constitutes a much richer data source than discrete measures (i.e. reaction times captured on a button press task). Where discrete measures reflect the culmination of several stages of information processing, a continuous measure has the potential to reveal these processes as they unfold in real time. The goal of the lab is to harness these measures to further our understanding of aspects of cognition such as attention, subliminal processing and perceptual decision making.
- Cognition in Action Tools & Equipment
- Cognition in Action Researchers
- Cognition in Action Facility Guidelines
Information for Undergraduate Students
Psychology undergraduate students who are interested in Cognitive Research are encouraged to apply for the Cognitive Science Volunteer Internship Program. Volunteers attend the centre for around 7-10 hours per week to aid PhD students and Senior Researchers in participant recruitment, experimental testing and data analysis. The program is a great opportunity for students considering Honours to gain hands-on research experience in a variety of exciting Cognition fields. Interested applicants should forward their CV and current academic transcript to email@example.com
Cognition in Action researchers also accept Psychology Honours students. Review the list of Cognition in Action researchers to learn more about their research interests.
- Friday 12th Sep,
"Using Virtual Reality to Investigate the Neural Mechanisms of Social I..."
- Monday 15th Sep,
Associate Professor Nao Tsuchiya,
"The Structure of Integrated Information Correlates with the Contents o..."
- Monday 15th Sep,
Dr Lizhen Qu,
"Deep learning for fine-grained text analysis. (CLaS-CCD Research Collo..."
- Tuesday 16th Sep,
"Studying the effect of syntactic and lexical complexity in magnetoence..."
- Friday 19th Sep,
Dr. Josephine Terry,
"Implicit learning of complex auditory temporal structures with even an..."
- Thursday 25th Sep,
Dr Gholamreza (Reza) Haffari,
"Graph-based semi-supervised learning for structured prediction: The ca..."
- Professor Naama Friedmann
- Dr Michelle Jarick
- Dr Ema Sullivan-Bissett
- Professor Jason Rothman
- Professor James Chapman
- William Tunmer
- Associate Professor Naotsugu Tsuchiya
- Professor Daniel Bub
- Dr Hirohisa Kiguchi [Previous Visitors]