EPS Poster Session

There will be two in-person poster sessions, one will be held on Wednesday 4th January between 6pm and 7pm in Room 305 with an accompanying wine reception. The second poster session will be held on Thursday 5th January between 1pm and 2pm in Room 305 with an accompanying lunch.

To engage with the poster sessions virtually, we invite you to interact with presenters by commenting or asking questions about their poster via email, Twitter (if listed on the poster) and YouTube comments.

To see the below posters in full, please right click and open in a new window or tab.
Alternatively, left click to open the poster to view in the same window or tab.

Poster Session One – 6pm to 7pm (UK Time) on Wednesday 4th January.

  1. David Goldenhaus-Manning*, Vanessa Loaiza and Nicholas Cooper* (University of Essex) (Sponsor: Vanessa Loaiza) Updating single features in visual working memory. Talk Through Video.
  1. Delphine Nguyen*, Nadine Fitzpatrick* and Caroline Floccia* (University of Plymouth) (Sponsor: Peter Jones) Adapting language development research paradigms to online testing: Data from preferential looking, word learning and vocabulary assessment in toddlers. Talk Through Video.
  1. Hilary Don*, Chunliang Yang*, Shaun Boustani and David Shanks (University College London, Beijing Normal University, China) (Sponsor: David Shanks) The influence of partial and distributed tests on learning and retrieval-induced forgetting. Talk Through Video.
  1. Hiu Wah Cheung*, Nicolas Geeraert* and Vanessa Loaiza (University of Essex) (Sponsor: Vanessa Loaiza) Do cultural differences and prior knowledge influence feature binding in working memory? Talk Through Video.
  1. Ashley Blake*, Ewa Dabrowska* and Nick Riches* (University of Birmingham, Friedrich Alexander University, Germany, Newcastle University) (Sponsor: Jennifer Cook) Does the speed of automatization predict differences in linguistic ability in children with developmental language disorder? Talk Through Video.
  1. Hatice Cinar*, Richard Allen, Amanda Waterman and Amy Atkinson (University of Leeds) (Sponsor: Richard Allen) Exploring prioritisation effects across different forms of binding in working memory. Talk Through Video.
  1. Gwen Brekelmans* and Lena Blott* (Queen Mary, University of London, University College London) (Sponsor: Elizabeth Wonnacott) Research Plan – How do learners extract statistical information about word-meaning distributions from linguistic input? Talk Through Video.
  1. Cheng-Yu Hsieh*, Marco Marelli* and Kathy Rastle (Royal Holloway, University of London, University of Milano-Bicocca, Italy) (Sponsor: Kathy Rastle) Learning and generalisation of the meanings of Chinese characters. Talk Through Video.
  1. Adam Parker and Timothy Slattery (University College London, Bournemouth University) Frequency and predictability effects for line-final words.
    Talk Through Video.
  1. Duncan Bradley*, Harvey Schneider*, Boshuo Zhang*, Caroline Jay* and Andrew Stewart (University of Manchester) (Sponsor: Andrew Stewart) Data framing: Magnitude judgements are influenced by upper bounds in bar charts and choropleth maps. Talk Through Video.
  1. Kirralise Hansford*, Catherine Preston, Daniel Baker* and Kirsten McKenzie* (University of York, University of Lincoln) (Sponsor: Catherine Preston) Investigating the Neural Signatures Behind Illusory Finger Resizing. Talk Through Video.
  1. Kelda Manser-Smith*, Matthew Longo and Luigi Tamè (Birkbeck, University of London, University of Kent) (Sponsor: Luigi Tamè) Tactile coding on the fingers and toes: insights from double simultaneous stimulation across limbs. Talk Through Video.
  1. Santiago Castiello*, Joan Ongchoco*, Brian Scholl* and Philip Corlett (University of Oxford, Yale University) (Sponsor: Robin Murphy) Perceived animacy in people proneness to delusions. Talk Through Video.
  1. Ryan Elson*, Denis Schluppeck* and Alan Johnston (University of Nottingham) (Sponsor: Alan Johnston) Taking face space to the extreme, but activating object-selective cortex. Talk Through Video.
  1. Marie Smith*, Emmanuel Ducrocq*, Emily Fergusson*, Louise Ewing and Ines Mares (Birkbeck, University of London, University of East Anglia) (Sponsor: Louise Ewing) ERP evidence that fixation location contributes to age-related shifts in neural responses to face inversion. Talk Through Video.
  1. Tsvetomila Popova* and Holger Wiese (Durham University) (Sponsor: Holger Wiese) Neurophysiological correlates of identity learning throughout the first eight months of knowing a person. Talk Through Video.
  1. Bartholomew Quinn*, David Watson* and Timothy Andrews (University of York) (Sponsor: Timothy Andrews) The role of inter-hemispheric connectivity in the perception of faces. Talk Through Video.
  1. Inês Mares*, Fraser Smith*, Emily Goddard*, Lianne Keighery*, Louise Ewing and Marie Smith* (Birkbeck, University of London, Instituto Universitário de Ciências Psicológicas, Portugal, University of East Anglia) (Sponsor: Louise Ewing) Neural and behavioural signals of face categorisation prediction errors and their relationship with expertise. Talk Through Video.

Poster Session Two – 1pm to 2pm (UK Time) on Thursday 5th January.

  1. Anna Caunt* and Rana Abu-Zhaya* (University of Plymouth) (Sponsor: Alastair Smith) Contextualised language input during routine activities in multilingual homes. Talk Through Video.
  1. Amy Canham*, Marion Coumel* and Angela De Bruin (University of York) (Sponsor: Angela de Bruin) Note taking in a native or non-native language in bilingual students. Talk Through Video.     
  1. Ziyun Zhang* (University College London) (Sponsor: Carolyn McGettigan) Factors affecting speech intelligibility and trait perception in virtual meeting contexts.
    Talk Through Video.
  1. Zuzana Nikodemova*, Hannah Kin*, Hannah Partington* and Sarah White (University College London) (Sponsor: Sarah White) Investigating implicit mentalizing: Do bilinguals have an advantage? Talk Through Video.
  1. Claudia Lage*, Tim Sandhu*, Duncan Astle and Rebecca Lawson (University of Cambridge) (Sponsor: Rebecca Lawson) Unsupervised data-driven classification of autistic and neurotypical adults before and during the Covid-19 pandemic.
    Talk Through Video.
  1. Anna Plunkett*, Meyrem Tompson*, Sarah Wu*, Sarah White, Kevin Paterson and Victoria McGowan (University of Leicester) (Sponsor: Sarah White) Should we not use “not”? Investigating the effect of negation and salience on reading and skimming of health-related messages. Talk Through Video.
  1. Meyrem Tompson*, Anna Plunkett* and Victoria McGowan (University of Leicester) (Sponsor: Sarah White) Should health messages make ‘not’ more noticeable? Older and younger adults’ processing and comprehension of health statements with salient and non-salient negation. Talk Through Video.
  1. Abbie Millett, Katrina Burrows, Nicholas Caldwell* and Sarah Richards* (University of Suffolk) Suffolk Libraries: Facilitating change within the wellbeing of their community. Talk Through Video.
  1. Hayley Shepherd*, Christopher Brown*, Ellen Poliakoff and Richard Brown* (University of Manchester, University of Liverpool) (Sponsor: Ellen Poliakoff) Investigating multisensory hypersensitivity and self-reported perceptual ability in Fibromyalgia. Talk Through Video.
  1. Daniel Graham*, Shaun Dordoy*, Rory Baxter* and Alastair Smith (University of Plymouth) (Sponsor: Alastair Smith) Research Plan – Elucidating the neural underpinnings of place learning by egocentric and allocentric cues through transcranial magnetic stimulation. Talk Through Video.
  1. Anna Crossland* and Catherine Preston (University of York) (Sponsor: Catherine Preston) Using multisensory body illusions to modulate judgements of body size. Talk Through Video.
  1. Denise Cadete*, Adrian Alsmith* and Matthew Longo (Birkbeck, University of London, King’s College London) (Sponsor: Matthew Longo) Curved sixth fingers: Flexible representation of the shape of supernumerary body parts.
    Talk Through Video.
  1. Elisa La Chiusa* and Daniel Yon (Birkbeck, University of London) (Sponsor: Daniel Yon) Sensory (but not decisional) uncertainty controls information seeking.
    Talk Through Video.
  1. Chris Brown and Nazanin Derakshan* (University of Roehampton, University of Reading) Feature based templates-for-rejection are ineffective at suppressing threat-related distractors in visual search. Talk Through Video.
  1. Han Wang*, Rongru Chen*, Yu Yan* and Patti Adank (University College London) (Sponsor: Patti Adank) Perceptual learning of noise-vocoded speech persists under different types of divided attention: A dual-task paradigm. Talk Through Video.
  1. Ziyi Wang* and Anna Grubert (Durham University) (Sponsor: Anna Grubert)
    Co-activation of multiple attentional templates in colour versus shape search.
    Talk Through Video.
  1. Teodor Nikolov* and Candice Morey (Cardiff University) (Sponsor: Candice Morey) Eye movements during verbal and spatial maintenance. Talk Through Video.
  1. Molly Delooze* and Candice Morey (Cardiff University) (Sponsor: Candice Morey) The Compass Task: A contemporary spatial Stroop task. Talk Through Video.
  1. Benjamin Griffiths*, Daniel Weinert*, Ole Jensen* and Tobias Staudigl* (University of Birmingham, Ludwig-Maximilians – Universität München, Germany) (Sponsor: Patricia Lockwood) Enhancing recall with imperceptible sensory stimulation.
    Talk Through Video.
  1. Lily Clark*, Philip Beaman and Catherine Manning (University of Reading) (Sponsor: Catherine Manning) Perceptual load effect is not replicated online with letter or symbol stimuli. Talk Through Video.