His primary scientific interests are in Developmental psychology, Magnetoencephalography, Physical attractiveness, Dyslexia and Body mass index. His Magnetoencephalography research includes elements of Cognitive psychology, Neuroscience, Orbitofrontal cortex and Facial expression. In the field of Cognitive psychology, his study on Lateralization of brain function overlaps with subjects such as Word processing.
His Lateralization of brain function research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Visual word form area and Perception. His Dyslexia study is focused on Reading in general. Piers L. Cornelissen specializes in Body mass index, namely Waist.
His primary areas of investigation include Cognitive psychology, Developmental psychology, Reading, Magnetoencephalography and Perception. Within one scientific family, Piers L. Cornelissen focuses on topics pertaining to Phonology under Cognitive psychology, and may sometimes address concerns connected to Priming. His Developmental psychology study incorporates themes from Body mass index, Visual perception and Set.
His work in the fields of Dyslexia overlaps with other areas such as Task. His work carried out in the field of Dyslexia brings together such families of science as Communication disorder, Audiology, Lexical decision task, Speech perception and Phonological awareness. The various areas that Piers L. Cornelissen examines in his Perception study include Stimulus and Physical medicine and rehabilitation.
Piers L. Cornelissen mainly investigates Body size, Cognitive psychology, Perception, Eating disorders and Middle temporal gyrus. In his study, Phonology is strongly linked to Semantics, which falls under the umbrella field of Cognitive psychology. The Perception study combines topics in areas such as Developmental psychology, Affordance and Interpersonal communication.
His Developmental psychology research includes elements of Regression, Composition and Psychological research. His Middle temporal gyrus study spans across into subjects like Transcranial magnetic stimulation and Magnetoencephalography. Piers L. Cornelissen combines subjects such as Dissociation, Short-term memory and Audiology with his study of Neuropsychology.
His main research concerns Middle temporal gyrus, Cognitive psychology, Angular gyrus, Dissociation and Transcranial magnetic stimulation. Middle temporal gyrus combines with fields such as Magnetoencephalography and Temporal lobe in his work. His Magnetoencephalography investigation overlaps with other disciplines such as Coherence and Association.
His study in the field of Sensory cue and Two-alternative forced choice also crosses realms of View dependent and Body size. His Angular gyrus research incorporates themes from Context, Control, Semantic network, Object and Neuroimaging. His research integrates issues of Recall, Neuropsychology, Audiology, Short-term memory and Supramarginal gyrus in his study of Dissociation.
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Dynamics of letter string perception in the human occipitotemporal cortex
Antti Tarkiainen;P. Helenius;P. C. Hansen;P. L. Cornelissen.
Contrast sensitivity and coherent motion detection measured at photopic luminance levels in dyslexics and controls.
Piers Cornelissen;Alex Richardson;Alexandra Mason;Sue Fowler.
Vision Research (1995)
Visual cues to female physical attractiveness.
M. J. Tovée;D. S. Maisey;J. L. Emery;P. L. Cornelissen.
Proceedings of The Royal Society B: Biological Sciences (1999)
Female and male perceptions of female physical attractiveness in front-view and profile
Martin J. Tovée;Piers L. Cornelissen.
British Journal of Psychology (2001)
Dissociation of Normal Feature Analysis and Deficient Processing of Letter-strings in Dyslexic Adults
P. Helenius;A. Tarkiainen;P. Cornelissen;P.C. Hansen.
Cerebral Cortex (1999)
Optimum body-mass index and maximum sexual attractiveness
MJ Tovée;S Reinhardt;JL Emery;PL Cornelissen.
The Lancet (1998)
A specific and rapid neural signature for parental instinct
Morten L. Kringelbach;Annukka Lehtonen;Sarah E. Squire;Allison G Harvey.
PLOS ONE (2008)
Visual word recognition: the first half second.
Kristen Pammer;Peter C. Hansen;Morten L. Kringelbach;Ian E. Holliday.
Magnocellular visual function and children's single word reading
P.L. Cornelissen;P.C. Hansen;J.L. Hutton;V. Evangelinou.
Vision Research (1998)
Dynamics of visual feature analysis and object-level processing in face versus letter-string perception.
A. Tarkiainen;P. L. Cornelissen;R. Salmelin.
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