July 3rd, 2015
University of Kaiserslautern, Germany
George Sperling (University of California): Deriving computational models for temporal, spatial, and feature visual attention
Erich Schröger (University of Leipzig): Attention and prediction: a new framework
Cees van Leeuwen (University of Leuven): Perception, whole-brain dynamics, and basic models in wave-space
Christian Kaernbach (University of Kiel): Goosebumps and the search for meaning
Ralf Rummer (University of Erfurt): Visuo-spatial working memory and the retention of letters and written text: An applied cognitive perspective
Maria Klatte and Thomas Lachmann (University of Kaiserslautern): Cross-modal interference in working memory due to task-irrelevant sounds: one, some, or many mechanisms?
Axel Mecklinger (Saarland University): When long-term memory meets working memory: electrophysiological insights
Thomas Schmidt (University of Kaiserslautern): Speeded responses as indicators of feedforward processing
Mark Greenlee (University of Regensburg): Visual-vestibular integration of self-motion cues in
the human posterior insular cortex
Peter van der Helm (University of Leuven): The perceptual origin of the golden ratio
Stephen Link (University of California, San Diego): Measuring the epoch time quantum
Mark Elliott (National University of Ireland, Galway): Timing universals in dynamic systems: they are necessary and they can be measured. But what are relations between dynamics and quantum?
Dirk Vorberg (University of Muenster): Discrimination of brief durations: quantal or continuous mechanisms?
Anne Giersch (Inserm, Strasbourg): How fundamental issues in timing translate to clinical situtations
Hans Buffart (University of Groningen): Cognition: focus, memory, quanta and all that