The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Cognitive psychology, Perception, Communication, Cognition and Audiology. His Cognitive psychology research incorporates themes from Window, Facial expression and Auditory perception. In general Perception study, his work on Multisensory integration often relates to the realm of Term, thereby connecting several areas of interest.
His Communication research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Neural activity, Speech recognition, Speech sound and Temporal asynchrony. The Cognition study combines topics in areas such as Syllable and Sensory system. His study in Audiology is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Articulation, Speech perception and Language disorder.
His primary areas of investigation include Perception, Cognitive psychology, Audiology, Speech recognition and Communication. His Perception research integrates issues from Adaptation and Mismatch negativity. His Cognitive psychology study combines topics in areas such as Visual perception, Crossmodal, Cognition, Reading and Facial expression.
His Audiology research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Audiovisual speech, Stimulus, Sensory system, Index finger and Illusion. His Speech recognition study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Auditory visual, Word recognition, Spoken word recognition and Speech segmentation. His Communication study frequently draws connections between related disciplines such as Time perception.
Jean Vroomen spends much of his time researching Perception, Audiology, Speech recognition, Stimulus and Sensory system. Perception is a subfield of Neuroscience that Jean Vroomen explores. He has researched Audiology in several fields, including Association, Face, Autism spectrum disorder, Audiovisual speech and Illusion.
Jean Vroomen has included themes like Sound localization, Electrophysiology and Event-related potential, Electroencephalography in his Stimulus study. His research integrates issues of Auditory feedback and Communication in his study of Sensory system. His Multisensory integration research is under the purview of Cognitive psychology.
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The perception of emotions by ear and by eye
Beatrice de Gelder;Jean Vroomen.
Cognition & Emotion (2000)
Non-conscious recognition of affect in the absence of striate cortex
B de Gelder;J Vroomen;Gilles Pourtois;L Weiskrantz.
Sound enhances visual perception: cross-modal effects of auditory organization on vision.
J. Vroomen;B. de Gelder.
Journal of Experimental Psychology: Human Perception and Performance (2000)
Perception of intersensory synchrony: A tutorial review
Jean Vroomen;Mirjam Keetels.
Attention Perception & Psychophysics (2010)
Recalibration of temporal order perception by exposure to audio-visual asynchrony.
Jean J. Vroomen;Mirjam M. Keetels;Béatrice De Gelder;Béatrice De Gelder;Paul Bertelson;Paul Bertelson.
Cognitive Brain Research (2004)
Neural correlates of multisensory integration of ecologically valid audiovisual events
Jeroen J. Stekelenburg;Jean Vroomen.
Journal of Cognitive Neuroscience (2007)
The ventriloquist effect does not depend on the direction of deliberate visual attention
Paul Bertelson;Jean Vroomen;Béatrice De Gelder;Jon Driver.
Attention Perception & Psychophysics (2000)
Face recognition and lip-reading in autism
Beatrice de Gelder;Jean Vroomen;Lucienne van der Heide.
European Journal of Cognitive Psychology (1991)
Visual Recalibration of Auditory Speech Identification A McGurk Aftereffect
Paul Bertelson;Jean J. Vroomen;Béatrice De Gelder.
Psychological Science (2003)
The combined perception of emotion from voice and face: early interaction revealed by human electric brain responses.
B. De Gelder;K. B. E. Böcker;J. Tuomainen;M. Hensen.
Neuroscience Letters (1999)
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