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Elliot Freeman

  • PhD
  • Senior lecturer in Psychology
  • City University London
  • 14h-indexImpact measure calculated using publication and citation counts. Updated daily.
  • 974CitationsNumber of citations received by Elliot's publications. Updated daily.

Other IDs

Research interests

TMSEEGalso fMRIVisual perception and attention; audiovisual integration. Methods: primarily psychophysics

About

Dr Freeman’s doctoral training was at Bristol University, where in 1998 he gained a PhD in Psychology. He then worked as a postdoctoral research fellow, in the Institute of Cognitive Neuroscience at UCL, until 2007. During that period he travelled to the Weizmann Institute in Israel to work with Dov Sagi, and to the Smith-Kettlewell Institute in San Francisco to work with Preeti Verghese. After his postdoctoral training, he worked for two years teaching Research Methods at Brunel University, before taking his present post as lecturer at City in 2009. His research investigates how the brain resolves the interpretation of ambiguous stimuli, according to the context in which they are encountered. He has also recently been investigating interactions between vision and hearing, finding that the timing of sounds can influence the perceived direction of ambiguous visual motion.

Co-authors (43)

Publications (5)

  • Sounds from seeing silent motion: Who hears them, and what looks loudest?

    • Fassnidge C
    • Freeman E
    N/AReaders
    0Citations
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  • A deafening flash! Visual interference of auditory signal detection

    • Fassnidge C
    • Cecconi Marcotti C
    • Freeman E
    N/AReaders
    N/ACitations
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  • Correlation of Individual Differences in Audiovisual Asynchrony Across Stimuli and Tasks: Constraints on Temporal Renormalisation Theory

    • Freeman E
    • Ipser A
    N/AReaders
    N/ACitations
  • Concurrent TMS-fMRI and Psychophysics Reveal Frontal Influences on Human Retinotopic Visual Cortex

    • Ruff C
    • Blankenburg F
    • Bjoertomt O
    • et al.
    N/AReaders
    297Citations
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  • Lateral interactions between targets and flankers require attention

    • Freeman E
    N/AReaders
    1Citations
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Professional experience

Senior lecturer in Psychology

City University London

September 2009 - Present

Lecturer in Psychology

Brunel

July 2007 - August 2009(2 years)

Postdoctoral researcher (with Jon Driver)

Institute of Cognitive Neuroscience, University College London

Education

PhD

Bristol University