Past events

06
Nov
2018

Replication and Research Synthesis »

4pm 6 November 2018

Thus far, the role of research synthesis in the Replication Crisis has not been explicitly addressed.

16
Oct
2018

Individual Differences in Reasoning and Decision Making in Moral Dilemmas »

4pm 16 October 2018

The classic trolley dilemmas are commonly used in psychological research on human moral reasoning. 

18
Sep
2018

How Do People Perceive the Probability of Extreme Events Like Human Extinction? »

5pm 18 September 2018

What do we know about how people predict heretofore unobserved but extreme events?

04
Sep
2018

Internal neural noise: A contributing mechanism to visual hallucinations »

5pm 4 September 2018

Stephanie Gotsis completed her Masters degree in Neuroscience in 2015, and worked in the Neural Control Systems laboratory at the John Curtain School for Medical Research (JCSMR) investigating the role of astrocytes in the development and maintenance of chronic pain from 2015 to 2016.

21
Aug
2018

Blinded by emotion: How emotion shapes what we see »

5pm 21 August 2018

Visual cognition and clinical science have much to say to each other, often offering mutually informative views of a given topic

03
Jul
2018

Judy Slee Seminar Series  »

5pm 3 July 2018

Tuesday 3 July 2018 This Seminar will comprise of four 10 minute presentations, followed by 5 minutes question times.

15
May
2018

Bad Boys and Mean Girls: Callous Unemotional Traits, Management of Disruptive Behaviour in School, the Teacher Student Relationship and Academic...

5pm 15 May 2018

This presentation includes findings from two studies examining callous-unemotional (CU) traits in children and school-related outcomes using a mixed methods approach.

01
May
2018

HDR Seminar Series »

5pm 1 May 2018

Anxiety disorders have the highest prevalence of any mental illness in Australia, and are managed predominantly in primary care settings.

17
Apr
2018

On the Relationship between Lexical Processing Speed and Vocabulary Size »

5pm 17 April 2018

Individual differences in the speed with which toddlers recognize spoken words predict overall vocabulary size both prospectively and retrospectively.

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