His primary scientific interests are in Cognition, Numerical cognition, Mental number line, Communication and Cognitive psychology. His studies deal with areas such as Semantics, Perception and Computational model as well as Cognition. His Numerical cognition research includes elements of Spatial ability, Reading and Embodied cognition.
He interconnects Space, Spatial coding, Numerical digit, Arithmetic and Developmental psychology in the investigation of issues within Mental number line. He has researched Communication in several fields, including Speech recognition, Visual perception, Visual search, Eye tracking and Eye movement. He performs multidisciplinary study in the fields of Cognitive psychology and Perspective via his papers.
His main research concerns Cognitive psychology, Cognition, Embodied cognition, Communication and Numerical cognition. His Cognitive psychology research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Social psychology, Perception, Action, Movement and Eye movement. Cognition is closely attributed to Developmental psychology in his work.
His Embodied cognition research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Situated and Cognitive science. The various areas that Martin H. Fischer examines in his Communication study include Visual perception, Fitts's law, Motor control and Artificial intelligence. His study explores the link between Numerical cognition and topics such as Association that cross with problems in Space.
Martin H. Fischer mainly investigates Cognitive psychology, Embodied cognition, Numerical cognition, Cognitive science and Cognition. His Cognitive psychology study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Communication, Mental number line, Space and Eye movement. His research in Embodied cognition tackles topics such as Perception which are related to areas like Lateralization of brain function.
His Finger-counting study, which is part of a larger body of work in Numerical cognition, is frequently linked to Heuristics, bridging the gap between disciplines. Martin H. Fischer works mostly in the field of Cognitive science, limiting it down to topics relating to Situated and, in certain cases, Symbol, as a part of the same area of interest. His work blends Cognition and Physical space studies together.
Martin H. Fischer mainly focuses on Cognitive psychology, Embodied cognition, Numerical cognition, Association and Artificial intelligence. He has included themes like Social psychology, Communication, Space, Visual feedback and Dynamics in his Cognitive psychology study. His work deals with themes such as Perception, Auditory perception, Action, Human–computer interaction and Cognitive science, which intersect with Embodied cognition.
His specific area of interest is Numerical cognition, where Martin H. Fischer studies Finger-counting. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Cognition and Written language. His research integrates issues of Developmental psychology and Contrast in his study of Cognition.
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Embodied language: A review of the role of the motor system in language comprehension
Martin H. Fischer;Rolf A. Zwaan.
Quarterly Journal of Experimental Psychology (2008)
Perceiving numbers causes spatial shifts of attention
Martin H Fischer;Alan D Castel;Michael D Dodd;Jay Pratt.
Nature Neuroscience (2003)
Identifying the Best Machine Learning Algorithms for Brain Tumor Segmentation, Progression Assessment, and Overall Survival Prediction in the BRATS Challenge
Spyridon Bakas;Mauricio Reyes;Andras Jakab;Stefan Bauer.
Unknown Journal (2018)
On the Cognitive Link between Space and Number: A Meta-Analysis of the SNARC Effect
Guilherme Wood;Klaus Willmes;Hans-Christoph Nuerk;Martin H. Fischer.
Psychology Science (2008)
Unspaced Text Interferes with Both Word Identification and Eye Movement Control
Keith Rayner;Martin H. Fischer;Alexander Pollatsek.
Vision Research (1998)
Spatial representation of numbers.
Wim Fias;Martin H. Fischer.
Reading habits for both words and numbers contribute to the SNARC effect
Samuel Shaki;Martin H. Fischer;William M. Petrusic.
Psychonomic Bulletin & Review (2009)
Mindless reading revisited: eye movements during reading and scanning are different.
Keith Rayner;Martin H. Fischer.
Attention Perception & Psychophysics (1996)
Number processing induces spatial performance biases
Martin H. Fischer.
Eye movements: A window on mind and brain.
Roger P. G. van Gompel;Martin H. Fischer;Wayne S. Murray;Robin L. Hill.
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