The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Perception, Artificial intelligence, Computer vision, Cognitive psychology and Developmental psychology. His Perception research incorporates elements of Stimulus, Context and Vergence. His Artificial intelligence research incorporates themes from Motor control and Set.
In general Computer vision, his work in Gaze is often linked to Body movement and Weighting linking many areas of study. His research in Cognitive psychology intersects with topics in Motor activity, Motor skill, Communication and Visual capture. While the research belongs to areas of Developmental psychology, Mark Mon-Williams spends his time largely on the problem of Physical medicine and rehabilitation, intersecting his research to questions surrounding Obstacle.
Mark Mon-Williams spends much of his time researching Cognitive psychology, Artificial intelligence, Physical medicine and rehabilitation, Computer vision and Perception. His work deals with themes such as Cognition, Social psychology, Motor skill and Communication, which intersect with Cognitive psychology. His Physical medicine and rehabilitation research focuses on Developmental psychology and how it relates to Audiology.
His work on Computer vision is being expanded to include thematically relevant topics such as Adaptation. Mark Mon-Williams has researched Perception in several fields, including Perspective, Virtual reality, Human–computer interaction and Motor control. His Binocular vision research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Stereopsis and Vergence.
Mark Mon-Williams mainly investigates Virtual reality, Cohort, Cognition, Cognitive psychology and Test. The concepts of his Virtual reality study are interwoven with issues in Training, Medical education and Haptic technology. The Working memory and Effects of sleep deprivation on cognitive performance research Mark Mon-Williams does as part of his general Cognition study is frequently linked to other disciplines of science, such as Function, therefore creating a link between diverse domains of science.
As part of one scientific family, Mark Mon-Williams deals mainly with the area of Working memory, narrowing it down to issues related to the Trigeminal neuralgia, and often Neurology and Physical medicine and rehabilitation. His Cognitive psychology research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Gross motor skill, Motor skill and Selection. Mark Mon-Williams combines subjects such as Perception and Gaze with his study of Dreyfus model of skill acquisition.
His main research concerns Cohort, Motor skill, Mental health, Gerontology and Socioeconomic status. His Cohort research integrates issues from Psychiatry, Autism and Demography. His research on Motor skill focuses in particular on Gross motor skill.
His Mental health research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Collaboratory, Social determinants of health and Epidemiology, Biostatistics. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Educational attainment and Literacy. Mark Mon-Williams interconnects Asperger syndrome, Confidence interval, Social class, Family income and Ethnic group in the investigation of issues within Socioeconomic status.
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Natural problems for stereoscopic depth perception in virtual environments
John P. Wann;Simon K. Rushton;Mark Mon-Williams.
Vision Research (1995)
Aftereffects and sense of presence in virtual environments: formulation of a research and development agenda.
K. Stanney;G. Salvendy;J. Deisinger;P. DiZio.
Binocular vision in a virtual world: visual deficits following the wearing of a head‐mounted display
Mark Mon-Williams;John P. Warm;Simon K. Rushton.
Ophthalmic and Physiological Optics (1993)
What does virtual reality need?: human factors issues in the design of three-dimensional computer environments
John Wann;Mark Mon-Williams.
International Journal of Human-computer Studies / International Journal of Man-machine Studies (1996)
Improving vision: neural compensation for optical defocus
Mark Mon-Williams;Mark Mon-Williams;James R Tresilian;Niall C Strang;Puja Kochhar.
Proceedings of The Royal Society B: Biological Sciences (1998)
Increasing confidence in vergence as a cue to distance
James R. Tresilian;Mark Mon-Williams;Benjamin M. Kelly.
Proceedings of The Royal Society B: Biological Sciences (1999)
Some Recent Studies on the Extraretinal Contribution to Distance Perception
Mark Mon-Williams;James R Tresilian.
The Judd illusion: evidence for two visual streams or two experimental conditions?
Mark Mon-Williams;Rebecca Bull.
Experimental Brain Research (2000)
Postural control and co-ordination disorders: The swinging room revisited
John P Wann;Mark Mon-Williams;Mark Mon-Williams;Katherine Rushton.
Human Movement Science (1998)
A test of motor (not executive) planning in developmental coordination disorder and autism.
Lisa M. van Swieten;Elsje van Bergen;Justin H. G. Williams;Andrew D. Wilson.
Journal of Experimental Psychology: Human Perception and Performance (2010)
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