Center of Excellence in Neuroergonomics, Technology, and Cognition
College of Humanities and Social Sciences

Full-time Faculty

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  • Giorgio Ascoli

    Giorgio Ascoli

    University Professor, Department of Bioengineering

    Molecular Neuroscience Department: Description and generation of dendritic morphology, hippocampus, human memory, neuron classification, semantic maps

B

  • Carryl Baldwin

    Carryl Baldwin

    Associate Chair

    Associate Professor

    Human Factors/Applied Cognition: Transportation and Auditory research

  • Deborah A. Boehm-Davis

    Deborah A. Boehm-Davis

    University Professor

    Human Factors/Applied Cognition: How human performance is helped or hindered by the design of tools that help us accomplish everyday tasks.

D

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  • Pamela M. Greenwood

    Pamela M. Greenwood

    Associate Professor

    Human Factors/Applied Cognition: Genetic modulation of cognitive and brain aging, interventions for cognitive aging (behavioral and non-invasive brain stimulation).

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  • William G. Kennedy

    William G. Kennedy

    Assistant Professor

    Computational cognitive modeling, computational social science

  • Frank Krueger

    Frank Krueger

    Associate Professor | Chief, Social Cognition and Interaction: Functional Imaging (SCI:FI) Lab

    Social Cognitive and Affective Neuroscience: Social Cognition & Prosocial Behaviors

S

  • Tyler H. Shaw

    Tyler H. Shaw

    Associate Professor

    Human Factors/Applied Cognition: Vigilance or sustained attention, Human-Computer interaction, trust in automation, team performance.

  • Siddhartha Sikdar

    Siddhartha Sikdar

    Assistant Professor

  • Maren Strenziok

    Maren Strenziok

    Neuroanatomical changes associated with video game training in older adults

T

  • James C Thompson

    James C Thompson

    Associate Professor

    Examining how we recognize human movement and make sense of other peoples' actions and how this can be applied in specialized settings such as surveillance and in conditions in which human movement recognition may be impaired.