Research paper on TMS in biological motion published in Neuropsychologia.
The third edition of "Foundations of Sensation and Perception" published by Routledge.
Oral presentation at the Vision Sciences Society Annual Meeting (St. Petersburg USA) in May.
Public lecture at the New Scientist's Instant-Expert One-Day Masterclass on "How Your Brain Works" in London, May 20.
Oral presentation at the European Conference on Visual Perception (Barcelona) in August.
Oral presentation at the Vision Science of Art Conference (Barcelona) in August.
Research presentations at Universities of Padova and Milano-Bicocca in October.
My academic training is in psychological science (a BA degree from the University of Sheffield; PhD from the University of Reading; Fellow of the Higher Education Academy). After finishing my PhD, my research career began with post-doctoral research positions at the University of Reading, York University (Canada), and University College London. I held an academic post as Professor of experimental psychology at the University of Sussex until 2011, when I moved to the University of Lincoln as Professor of vision science. I am currently Director of Research in the College of Social Sciences.
I have long-standing research interests in movement perception, visual after-effects, and the perception of visual art. My publications include over 60 peer-reviewed journal articles, 50-plus conference papers, several books and book chapters. Full details are given in the Publications section of the website. Google Scholar's current count of my citations stands at about 4000 citations, with an h-index of 28 (meaning that 28 papers have each been cited at least 28 times).
Much of my research has been funded by major UK science funding bodies (listed in the Research section). I am currently on the editorial boards of two international journals (Proceedings of the Royal Society Series B, and Perception/iPerception), and am a member of the Peer Review College of the Economic and Social Science Research Council. I am a member of the Experimental Psychology Society and the Applied Vision Association.