Susan L. Travis
Phone: +617 3346 6325
Professor Jason Mattingley (primary)
Associate Professor Paul Dux
I am interested in the relationship between attention and our conscious experience. This is an important area of research because attention and consciousness are essential to successfully navigate and interact with our environment. To investigate this relationship I employ methods, such as electroencephalogram (EEG), to investigate brain activity and masking techniques, such as continuous flash suppression (CFS), to render visual stimuli invisible.
- Electrophysiological recording
Travis, S. L., Dux, P. E., & Mattingley, J. B. (2017). Re-examining the influence of attention and consciousness on visual afterimage duration. Journal of Experimental Psychology: Human Perception and Performance, 43(12), 1944-1949.
Painter, D.R., Dux, P.E., Travis, S.L., & Mattingley, J.B. (2014). Neural Responses to Target Features outside a Search Array Are Enhanced during Conjunction but Not Unique-Feature Search. Journal of Neuroscience, 34(9), 3390–3401.
Travis, S.L., Mattingley, J.B., & Dux, P.E. (2013). On the role of working memory in spatial contextual cueing. Journal of Experimental Psychology: Learning, Memory and Cognition, 39(1), 208-219.
Travis, S., Mattingley, J., Dux, P. (2012, April). On the role of working memory in spatial contextual cueing. Paper presented at the 39th Australasian Experimental Psychology Conference, Sydney, Australia.
Travis, S. Mattingley, J., Dux,P. (2012, December). On the role of working memory in spatial contextual cueing. Paper presented at the 3rd Australasian Cognitive Neuroscience Society Conference, Brisbane, Australia.