The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Biological motion, Perception, Communication, Cognitive psychology and Affect. His Biological motion research incorporates themes from Stimulus, Visual perception, Kinematics and Social psychology. Frank E. Pollick combines subjects such as Motor cortex, Dance, Cognition and Artificial intelligence with his study of Perception.
As a part of the same scientific family, Frank E. Pollick mostly works in the field of Communication, focusing on Movement and, on occasion, Motion. Frank E. Pollick performs multidisciplinary study in Cognitive psychology and Action observation in his work. The various areas that Frank E. Pollick examines in his Affect study include Character animation, Autism, Motion capture and Emotion perception.
His primary scientific interests are in Cognitive psychology, Artificial intelligence, Perception, Biological motion and Computer vision. His work in Cognitive psychology addresses subjects such as Brain activity and meditation, which are connected to disciplines such as Neural correlates of consciousness. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Movement, Human–computer interaction and Pattern recognition.
He has included themes like Social relation, Cognition and Communication in his Perception study. Frank E. Pollick merges Communication with Body movement in his study. In general Biological motion study, his work on Biological motion perception often relates to the realm of Point light, thereby connecting several areas of interest.
His primary areas of study are Cognitive psychology, Perception, Functional magnetic resonance imaging, Haptic technology and Brain activity and meditation. The concepts of his Cognitive psychology study are interwoven with issues in Biological motion, Neural correlates of consciousness and Autism spectrum disorder. His work in the fields of Biological motion, such as Biological motion perception, intersects with other areas such as Unedited Footage.
His Perception study incorporates themes from Cognition and Neuropsychology. The study incorporates disciplines such as Artificial intelligence and Pattern recognition in addition to Functional magnetic resonance imaging. His Brain activity and meditation research includes themes of Motion, Neurofeedback and Set.
Frank E. Pollick mainly focuses on Cognitive psychology, Simulation, Haptic technology, Perception and Autism spectrum disorder. He works in the field of Cognitive psychology, namely Set. His research in Simulation intersects with topics in Vibration, Stimulus and Thermal stimulation.
His study in Perception is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Digital media, Functional magnetic resonance imaging and Interaction design. His Autism spectrum disorder research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Young adult, Working memory, Case-control study and Meta-analysis. His studies deal with areas such as Biological motion, Neuropsychology, Web of science and Intelligence quotient as well as Autism.
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Vision in autism spectrum disorders
David R. Simmons;Ashley E. Robertson;Lawrie S. McKay;Erin Toal.
Vision Research (2009)
Perceiving affect from arm movement
Frank E Pollick;Helena M Paterson;Armin Bruderlin;Anthony J Sanford.
Using humanoid robots to study human behavior
C.G. Atkeson;J.G. Hale;F. Pollick;M. Riley.
IEEE Intelligent Systems & Their Applications (2000)
Gender recognition from point-light walkers.
Frank E. Pollick;Jim W. Kay;Katrin Heim;Rebecca Stringer.
Journal of Experimental Psychology: Human Perception and Performance (2005)
Exaggerating Temporal Differences Enhances Recognition of Individuals from Point Light Displays
Harold Hill;Frank E. Pollick.
Psychological Science (2000)
A motion capture library for the study of identity, gender, and emotion perception from biological motion.
Yingliang Ma;Helena M. Paterson;Frank E. Pollick.
Behavior Research Methods (2006)
Estimating the efficiency of recognizing gender and affect from biological motion.
Frank E. Pollick;Vaia Lestou;Jungwon Ryu;Sung Bae Cho.
Vision Research (2002)
Language-based multimodal displays for the handover of control in autonomous cars
Ioannis Politis;Stephen Brewster;Frank Pollick.
automotive user interfaces and interactive vehicular applications (2015)
Motor Simulation without Motor Expertise: Enhanced Corticospinal Excitability in Visually Experienced Dance Spectators
Corinne Jola;Ali Abedian-Amiri;Annapoorna Kuppuswamy;Frank E. Pollick.
PLOS ONE (2012)
Discriminating rigid from nonrigid motion: minimum points and views.
Myron L. Braunstein;Donald D. Hoffman;Frank E. Pollick.
Attention Perception & Psychophysics (1990)
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