Photo 1

Dr Andrew Welchman (Head of Neuroscience and Mental Health) will be giving a talk on funding at the Wellcome, followed by a Q&A session on Thursday 21st November.

Wellcome funding

Please join us in the Seminar room between 9.15 and 9.50am.

Photo 2 Dr Martin Lages presents motion from flicker. 12-12.30pm in the seminar room, lunch will be provided
Photo 3 Dr Christoph Scheepers (University of Glasgow) was one of the keynote speakers at the 25th Architectures and Mechanisms of Language Processing (AMLaP) conference in Moscow, September 6-8, 2019 (https://neuro.hse.ru/amlap2019). Launched in 1994, AMLaP is the most prominent and important annual psycholinguistics conference in Europe, attracting an international audience of around 350 attendees from various academic disciplines each year, including psychologists, linguists, and neuroscientists. This was the first time that AMLaP was held in Eastern Europe. Dr Scheepers’s keynote was entitled “What’s the syntax behind syntactic priming?”, offering new theoretical perspectives on prominent findings from the structural priming literature.
Photo 4 Congratulations to Prof Philippe Schyns for the prestigious Rank Prize Funds Award for his work on Visual Recognition awarded at the 42nd edition of the European Conference on Visual Perception (ECVP 2019 - https://kuleuvencongres.be/ecvp2019 ) which was held in Leuven, Belgium from August 25th-29th, 2019.
The Rank Prize Funds is a charitable organisation which seeks to recognise excellence in specific fields of research and reward innovators for their dedication and outstanding contribution. Prof Schyns Rank Prize Funds Lecture was entitled ‘Shedding the Bright Light of Information processing on the Black Box of Brain Activity (and Deep Networks).
Photo 5 Monday 9th September 12-1pm

Dr Tracy Riley - http://www.massey.ac.nz/massey/expertise/profile.cfm?stref=324330

In this lunchtime session, I will share my reflections as Dean, Research at Massey University, a pan-University role which follows many years teaching and researching in gifted education. What I am discovering is that many of the characteristics we see in gifted kids - curiosity, creativity, motivation, high levels of intelligence - make their way into graduate school, alongside social and emotional traits like perfectionism, imposter syndrome, overexcitabilities and deep sensitivities. Using what I know about gifted, I am working to refresh our support for students and supervisors with a range of new initiatives - thesis writing boot camps, Strengths@Massey, Scholars@Massey, supervisor accreditation, the Dean’s List of Exceptional Theses Inaugural Lectures, and funding support for conferences and dissemination of research. While many of these are ideas developed from international contexts, a central theme that runs through each one is an acknowledgement of the need for gifted people to develop a sense of identity and belonging by engaging with like-minded peers.
Psychology at the University of Glasgow is rated very highly for research and teaching.
In the 2014 UK Research Excellence Framework, Psychology at Glasgow was ranked #1 in research intensity (jointly with UCL) according to the Times Higher Education. We earned the highest grade possible (4*) for a very high proportion (44%) of research. For teaching, we are consistently ranked 1st in Scotland and in the top 5 in the UK in national league tables, such as #2 in the 2015 Guardian Universities Guide.
The Subject Area of Psychology spans two colleges:

-  the College of Science
   and Engineering


-  the College of Medical,
    Veterinary and Life Sciences
UPCOMING EVENTS
January 31st 2020, 15:30
INAUGURAL TALK

Prof Stacy Marsella
from the Institute of Neuroscience & Psychology, University of Glasgow
(invited by INP/SoP)
March 13th 2020, 15:30
TO BE CONFIRMED

Prof Amir Amedi
from the Hebrew University of Jerusalem
(invited by CCNi)
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