His scientific interests lie mostly in Eye movement, Saccadic masking, Audiology, Neuroscience and Smooth pursuit. His Eye movement research integrates issues from Stimulus and Cognitive psychology. His Saccadic masking research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Fixation, Radiography, Prefrontal cortex, Visual search and Detection performance.
The Audiology study combines topics in areas such as Saccade, Psychosis and Neuropsychology. His Neuroscience study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Lesion, Eye tracking and Parkinson's disease. His research in Smooth pursuit intersects with topics in Developmental psychology, Brain damage, Antisaccade task and Brain mapping.
Trevor J. Crawford mostly deals with Eye movement, Saccadic masking, Audiology, Neuroscience and Cognitive psychology. His Eye movement study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Stimulus, Eye tracking and Physical medicine and rehabilitation. His research on Saccadic masking also deals with topics like
Trevor J. Crawford has researched Audiology in several fields, including Schizophrenia, Cognitive impairment, Psychosis, Psychiatry and Cognition. His work on Reflex, Saccadic eye movement and Prefrontal cortex as part of his general Neuroscience study is frequently connected to In patient, thereby bridging the divide between different branches of science. His Cognitive psychology research includes elements of Working memory and Motion.
Trevor J. Crawford mainly investigates Audiology, Cognition, Eye movement, Eye tracking and Saccadic masking. His studies in Audiology integrate themes in fields like Disease, Cognitive impairment, Stimulus, Sensory gating and Schizotypy. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Developmental psychology, Disengagement theory, Affect and Gaze.
His Developmental psychology research incorporates themes from Movement disorders, Neuroscience and Social cognition. The various areas that he examines in his Eye tracking study include Working memory and Cognitive psychology. His research integrates issues of Saccade and Pupil in his study of Saccadic masking.
Trevor J. Crawford mainly focuses on Saccadic masking, Audiology, Eye movement, Eye tracking and Saccade. Trevor J. Crawford studies Saccadic masking, focusing on Antisaccade task in particular. His study in Antisaccade task is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Stimulus, Working memory and Cognitive psychology.
His Audiology study combines topics in areas such as Disease, Cognitive impairment, Electroencephalography, Sensory gating and Schizotypy. The study incorporates disciplines such as Muscle strength, Pupil and Iris in addition to Eye movement. His Saccade research includes themes of Disengagement theory and Ageing.
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How do radiologists do it? The influence of experience and training on searching for chest nodules.
David J. Manning;Susan Ethell;Tim Donovan;Trevor Crawford.
Abnormalities of nonvisually-guided eye movements in Parkinson's disease.
Trevor J. Crawford;Leslie Henderson;Christopher Kennard.
Saccadic abnormalities in psychotic patients. I. Neuroleptic-free psychotic patients.
Trevor Crawford;B. Haeger;Christopher Kennard;M. A. Reveley.
Psychological Medicine (1995)
Reliability of smooth pursuit, fixation, and saccadic eye movements.
Ulrich Ettinger;Veena Kumari;Trevor J. Crawford;Robert E. Davis.
Inhibitory control of saccadic eye movements and cognitive impairment in Alzheimer’s disease
Trevor J. Crawford;Steve Higham;Ted Renvoize;Julie Patel.
Biological Psychiatry (2005)
Parsing cognition in schizophrenia using saccadic eye movements: a selective overview.
A Broerse;TJ Crawford;den Johan Boer.
Antisaccades and remembered saccades in Parkinson's disease.
C. J. Lueck;S. Tanyeri;Trevor Crawford;L. Henderson.
Journal of Neurology, Neurosurgery, and Psychiatry (1990)
Saccadic Eye Movements in Families Multiply Affected With Schizophrenia: The Maudsley Family Study
Trevor J. Crawford;T. Sharma;B. K. Puri;R. M. Murray.
American Journal of Psychiatry (1998)
Two distinct deficits of visual tracking caused by unilateral lesions of cerebral cortex in humans
S. E. Thurston;Richard John Leigh;T. Crawford;A. Thompson.
Annals of Neurology (1988)
Viewing another person's eye movements improves identification of pulmonary nodules in chest x-ray inspection
Damien Litchfield;Linden J. Ball;Tim Donovan;David J. Manning.
Journal of Experimental Psychology: Applied (2010)
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