The faculty is very active in the science and profession of cognitive psychology. As a group, its members have authored hundreds of book chapters and scholarly articles.
Assistant Professor, Ph.D., Yale University: Visual Cognitive Neuroscience, Visual Attention, Eye Movements, Memory
Professor, Ph.D., University of Michigan: Engineering Psychology; Behavioral applications of control theory; Decision making in guiding dynamic systems; Aging; Environmental and social effects of technology
Assistant Professor, Ph.D, Caltech: Decision Neuroscience, Decision Psychology, Neuroeconomics, Eye Movements, Computational/Mathematical Modeling of Learning and Decision Making
Assistant Professor, Ph.D., Johns Hopkins University: Visual Cognitive Neuroscience, Cognitive Control, Attention
Professor, Ph. D., New York University: Computational, functional brain imaging, and psychophysical study of perception, attention, and perceptual learning. Visual deficits in dyslexia, amblyopia, and Alzheimer's disease.
Professor, Ph.D., University of Colorado: Psycholinguistics; Reading; Memory; Aging.
Professor, Ph.D., Purdue University: Mathematical and computational cognition; Bayesian cognitive modeling; Adaptive experimental design; quantitative methods
Assistant Professor, Ph.D., New Bulgarian University: Perceptual learning, reinforcement learning, connectionist models of relational structure, memory-based models, analogy, computational cognitive neuroscience, cogntiive architectures, spatial vision
Professor, Ph.D., Yale University: Psycholinguistics; Spoken word recognition; Mathematical Modeling.
Professor, Ph.D., University of Auckland, New Zealand: Mathematical modeling of cognitive processes; Simple decisions and reaction time; Memory models; Implicit memory; Methodology; Aging and reaction time; Neural modeling including single cell recording.
Assistant Professor, Ph.D., Massachusetts Institute of Technology: Cognitive Neuroscience, Development, Computational Modeling, Vision, Reading, Connectivity
Professor, Ph.D., University of Connecticut: Visual perception and cognition; Perceptual-motor coordination; Computational modeling of sensory processes; Computer graphics.
Assistant Professor Ph.D., The Ohio State University: Dynamic models of cognition and perceptual decision making, efficient methods for performing likelihood-free and likelihood-informed Bayesian inference, and unifying behavioral and neural explanations of cognition
Associate Professor, Ph.D., University of North Carolina: Behavioral neuroscience; physiology and pharmacology of cognitive processes; neural mechanisms underlying ethanol-induced cognitive deficits; electrophysiological correlates of memory and attention in rats.
Assistant Professor. Ph.D., Psychology (Emphasis: Neuropsychology), University of Arizona, 2006. Clinical and cognitive neuroscience of stress-based disorders and traumatic brain injury; Neuroimaging correlates of trauma memory and emotion regulation; Neuroimaging genetics of neurodegenerative disease; Long-term brain and cognitive outcomes following traumatic brain injury.
Assistant Professor. Ph.D., Psychology (Emphasis: Neuropsychology), University of Arizona, 2006. Neural correlates of memory using functional and structural MRI; Age-related cognitive and neural decline; relationships among fitness, physical activity, cognition and the brain; advanced MRI techniques in memory impaired populations (mild cognitive impairment, medial temporal lobe amnesia, traumatic brain injury, neurodegenerative disease).
Associate Professor, Ph.D., University of Michigan: Conceptual development; Representation of knowledge; Naive biology; Numerical cognition
Professor, Ph.D., University of Moscow, Russia: Higher-order cognition, including categorization, reasoning, and problem solving, and interrelationships between cognition and language.
Professor, Ph.D. New York University: Physiological and psychological effects of stress on anxiety, depression and heart disease, music and emotion.
Associate Professor, Ph.D., Purdue University: Mathematical models of simple decision making in memory and cognition, quantitative methods.
Associate Professor, Ph.D., University of Pennsylvania: Language Acquisition; Event Representation; Pre-Linguistic Concepts; Connections between Linguistic and Conceptual Development