His scientific interests lie mostly in Cognitive psychology, Cognition, Perception, Communication and Artificial intelligence. Glyn W. Humphreys studies Visual search which is a part of Cognitive psychology. His Cognition research integrates issues from Developmental psychology, Neglect and Cognitive science.
His study in Perception is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Stimulus, Social psychology, Semantic memory and Selection. His Communication research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Categorization, Information processing, Object, Form perception and Object. He has included themes like Natural language processing, Computer vision and Pattern recognition in his Artificial intelligence study.
His primary areas of investigation include Cognitive psychology, Perception, Cognition, Communication and Artificial intelligence. His specific area of interest is Cognitive psychology, where Glyn W. Humphreys studies Visual search. His Perception study combines topics in areas such as Social psychology and Experimental psychology.
His studies deal with areas such as Cognitive science and Audiology as well as Cognition. His Communication study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Cognitive neuroscience of visual object recognition, Action, Object, Form perception and Coding. He has researched Artificial intelligence in several fields, including Natural language processing, Selection, Computer vision and Pattern recognition.
His primary areas of investigation include Cognitive psychology, Perception, Cognition, Social psychology and Neuroscience. He interconnects Neuropsychology, Stimulus, Working memory, Developmental psychology and Visual perception in the investigation of issues within Cognitive psychology. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Context, Communication, Matching, Experimental psychology and Self-serving bias.
His Communication research integrates issues from Action, Object, Visual search, Eye movement and Coding. While the research belongs to areas of Cognition, he spends his time largely on the problem of Stroke, intersecting his research to questions surrounding Physical medicine and rehabilitation. His Social psychology study incorporates themes from Categorization and Task switching.
Glyn W. Humphreys spends much of his time researching Cognitive psychology, Cognition, Perception, Social psychology and Neuroscience. His Cognitive psychology study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Insula, Neuropsychology, Stimulus, Working memory and Attentional control. The concepts of his Cognition study are interwoven with issues in Stroke, Apraxia, Visual perception, Developmental psychology and Clinical psychology.
His work focuses on many connections between Perception and other disciplines, such as Salient, that overlap with his field of interest in Visual Physiology, Salience and Stimulus Salience. The various areas that he examines in his Social psychology study include Matching, Context, Contrast and Artificial neural network. His Neuroscience research focuses on Superior longitudinal fasciculus and how it connects with Extinction and Spatial memory.
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Visual search and stimulus similarity.
John Duncan;Glyn W. Humphreys.
Psychological Review (1989)
Basic processes in reading : visual word recognition
Derek Besner;Glyn W. Humphreys.
American Journal of Psychology (1993)
Cascade processes in picture identification
G. W. Humphreys;M. J. Riddoch;P. T. Quinlan.
Cognitive Neuropsychology (1988)
Early, Involuntary Top-Down Guidance of Attention From Working Memory
David Soto;Dietmar Heinke;Glyn W. Humphreys;Manuel J. Blanco.
Journal of Experimental Psychology: Human Perception and Performance (2005)
Competitive brain activity in visual attention
John Duncan;Glyn Humphreys;Robert Ward.
Current Opinion in Neurobiology (1997)
Hierarchies, similarity, and interactivity in object recognition: "category-specific" neuropsychological deficits.
Glyn W. Humphreys;Emer M. E. Forde.
Behavioral and Brain Sciences (2001)
Visual marking: prioritizing selection for new objects by top-down attentional inhibition of old objects.
Derrick G. Watson;Glyn W. Humphreys.
Psychological Review (1997)
Left temporoparietal junction is necessary for representing someone else's belief
Dana Samson;Ian A Apperly;Claudia Chiavarino;Glyn W Humphreys.
Nature Neuroscience (2004)
Segregating semantic from phonological processes during reading
C. J. Price;C. J. Moore;G. W. Humphreys;R. J. S. Wise.
Journal of Cognitive Neuroscience (1997)
Visual cognition : computational, experimental, and neuropsychological perspectives
Glyn W. Humphreys;Vicki Bruce.
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