Our research investigates how humans and great apes allocate vision during the performance of natural actions and complex visuomotor tasks. Research methods involve using portable eye-tracking devices and video cameras explore aspects of gaze in complex environments.
Dr Miflah Hussain
Dr Neil Mennie
Our research focuses on behaviour, cognition, and individual and intercultural differences in Autism Spectrum Disorders (ASD). The studies focus on possible intercultural differences in ASD characteristics (in individuals with and without ASD), attitudes towards ASD, and the relation between task and questionnaire data.
Dr Marieke de Vries
Dr Alessio Bellato
Our research group works towards further understanding the relationships between brain and body functioning, and psychological mechanisms. This is done by integrating different research methods, including electroencephalography, eye-tracking, heart rate and electrodermal activity measurement, clinical interviews, and questionnaires.
Our research aims to develop an understanding of the way people in Malaysia are affected and respond to psychological, emotional and behavioural problems. The research adapts psychological interventions and services that are known to be effective in other countries to the Malaysian context and test their effectiveness.
Dr Daniel Seal
Dr Yvonne Leung
We use multiple techniques (behavioural measures, eye-tracking, and ERPs) to conduct basic and applied research into human cognition and language, focusing on areas, such as bilingualism and multilingualism, language acquisition, recognition memory, word recognition, and speech perception.
Dr Christine Leong Xiang Ru
Dr Jess Price
Dr Alfred Lim
Our research involves using evolutionary theory to shed light on the human mind and behaviour. We are particularly interested in the kinds of relationships people have with family vs. non-relatives, and whether this varies across cultures. In addition, we are interested in human sex differences.
Dr Steve Stewart-Williams
Our research aims to dissect the biological and cultural factors influencing the development of autobiographical memory across the lifespan. Another research aim is to examine the role of the psychological distance of positive and negative events in the development and maintenance of depression and post-traumatic stress disorder (PTSD).
Prof Steve Janssen
Our research group studies the neurocognitive performance and neurobehavioural functioning in healthy and clinical population. Current research focuses on the area of ageing brains and their associated neuropsychological conditions. We are also developing methods that can help with early detection of age-related cognitive deficits and monitoring the progression of the deterioration.
Dr Polly Chen
Our research group aims to set up a library of assessment tools (formal and informal tests, survey questionnaires, neurocognitive assessments, etc.) for multilingual usage. Our work focuses on translation, cultural adaptation, validation and test-retest reliability of current tools to better suit local contexts.
Dr Christine Leong
Dr Chong Shue-Ling
Our research investigates various psychosocial factors that underlie the current issues associated with sustainability and liveability. Further, we aim to develop adequate solutions for the sustainable development of society by utilising various psychological methods.
Our research investigates all aspects of how the human visual system provides us with information about the external world, with a particular focus on face recognition. In our research, we combine information from different sources, such as eye-tracking, EEG-ERP and classical behavioral and psychophysical paradigms.
Dr David Keeble
Dr Wong Hoo Keat
University of Nottingham Malaysia
Jalan Broga, 43500 Semenyih
Selangor Darul EhsanMalaysia
telephone: +6 (03) 8924 8000
fax: +6 (03) 8924 8018
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