Professor; Ph.D. 1994, Temple University.
Office: 06-A114 Liberal Arts Building; tel. (585) 475-4554, email email@example.com
Research Interests: Rumor
Graduate Courses Taught: 0514-784 Graduate Statistics.
Links: Personal Web Site
Associate Professor; Ph.D. 1994, Penn University of Western Ontario.
Office: 06-A114 Liberal Arts Building; tel. (585) 475-4554, email firstname.lastname@example.org
Research Interests: My research interests are varied. I have examined different visual illusions, spent a lot of time trying to understand the perception of structure in the world (focusing on bilateral symmetry detection), and I am interested in the timing and locus of different perceptual and cognitive processes In the past couple of years I have been doing research on the perception of faces and facial expressions. I collaborate with Dr. Jeff Pelz in the Multidisciplinary Vision Research Lab (MVR Lab) housed in the Carlson Center for Imaging Science at RIT. This interdisciplinary lab hosts researchers in Psychology, Imaging Science, IT and the NTID. We are examining eye movements during change detection and responses to emotional faces among other things. I have a longstanding interest in how we perceive colour and objects, and I will pursue research in these areas at some point.
Graduate Courses Taught: 0514-785 Advanced Perception.
Links: Personal Web Site
Associate Professor; Ph.D. 2000, Penn State University (Engineering Psychology).
Office: 01-3140 Eastman Building; tel. (585) 475-4412, email email@example.com
Research Interests: My theoretical research interests are broad, including human factors in complex systems, human performance measurement and modeling, mental workload, decision-making, and human error and reliability; in particular, I am interested in human timing of actions, temporal decision-making, errors in timing, and the effects of time pressure and temporal uncertainty on workload and performance. On the applied side, I am interested in development of information displays and other augmented reality applications to support effective, error-free, and timely decision-making under conditions of uncertainty and time stress, as well as development of methods and standards for human-centered design of successful products and systems.
Graduate Courses Taught: 0514-788 Topics in Engineering Psychology (topics include Time and Human Performance, Human Performance Modeling, and Human Error and Reliability), 0514-786 Research Methodology.
Links: Curriculum Vitae (pdf)