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Queen's Biological Communication Centre
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Seminar Series

Untitled Document Unless stated otherwise below, the seminar series for 2014-2015 is held at
Humphrey Hall 228 (Conference room) on Fridays from 10:30 AM - 12:00 PM.

2015  
January 16 Neural circuits underlying the performance of vocal communication signals in songbirds


Jon Sakata
Sakata Songbird Lab, Department of Biology, McGill University

Abstract

PLEASE NOTE:
The venue for this presentation will be Botterell Hall B143.
Time remains 10:30 AM - 12:00 PM
January 23 Iridescence


Bob Montgomerie
Department of Biology, Queen's University

Abstract

PLEASE NOTE:
The venue for this presentation will be Botterell Hall B143.
Time remains 10:30 AM - 12:00 PM
January 30 Whole-body kinematics of insect locomotion: step classes, spatial coordination and interspecific comparison


Leslie Theunissen
BioMotion Laboratory, Department of Psychology, Queen's University
February 13 Experience as a free parameter in cognitive modeling


Brendan Johns
Human Information Processing Lab, Department of Psychology, Queen's University
February 27 Statistical speech segmentation and language learning


Stanka Fitneva
Language & Cognition Lab,
Department of Psychology, Queen's University

Abstract
March 13 Social gaze when observing and interacting with other people


Andreas Reichelt
Cognition & Action Laboratory, Department of Psychology, Queen's University

Abstract
April 24 Investigating the neurobiology of strategic choice


Ashley Parr
Queen's Eye Movement Laboratory, Centre for Neuroscience Studies, Queen's University

Abstract


2014  
October 31 The Queen's Biological Communication Centre (QBCC) 2.0 inaugural meeting
November 7 What is biological motion?
Questions asked and techniques used in the BioMotion Lab.


Niko Troje
BioMotion Laboratory, Department of Psychology, Queen's University
November 21 Attentional Control in Scenes: Exploring the Role of Inhibition through Eye Movements


Monica Castelhano
Queen's Visual Cognition Laboratory, Department of Psychology, Queen's University
November 28 Electrophysiological studies in the Early Experience Lab


Mark Sabbagh
Early Experience Laboratory, Department of Psychology, Queen's University
December 5 Of unflattering proportions: why a hippocampus with a large posterior predicts an equally large context memory.


Jordan Poppenk
Department of Psychology, Queen's University
Untitled Document
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