Psychophysiology Research Group
Cutting edge laboratory research and collaborative partnerships with industry
The Psychophysiology Research Group comprises academics and postgraduates who study human behaviour with a focus on the interaction between psychology and physiological systems.
The group consolidates expertise in psychophysiological (EEG, EMG, cardiac measures, eye-tracking) and neurophysiological techniques (fNIRS) to study human behaviour.
Current research topics include:
- Psychological and physiological mechanisms underlying cognitive and physical effort
- Psychophysiological measures of embodied emotional states
- Applied neuro/psychophysiology in human factors research
- Psychophysiological mechanisms in social cue perception
Please subscribe to our Twitter list at https://twitter.com/TheEffortLab/lists/rcbb-psychophysiology to stay informed about our ongoing research activities.
We collaborate with researchers across LJMU from pharmacy, computing and public health, and we have strong collaborations with external partners including the BIAL Foundation, the Geneva Motivation Lab at the University of Geneva, Leiden University, Nano Games, VU University Medical Center, Unilever, The Experimental Psychology Society, The British Academy
Teaching and learning
All staff in the group contribute to teaching modules on the BSc (Hons) Psychology programme and some to the Health Psychology (MSc) and Brain and Behaviour (MSc) programmes.
The group conducts its research within modern laboratories housed in the Tom Reilly Building. Amongst others, we have a cardiovascular laboratory equipped for the assessment of autonomic activity associated with cognitive tasks, a psychophysiology laboratory equipped for recording a range of measures including ECG, EMG, skin conductance, and eye-tracking.
Meet the researchers within this group:
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7 papers found
A pilot study investigating cortical haemodynamic and physiological correlates of exercise cognition in trained and untrained cyclists over an Incremental self-paced performance test, while thinking aloud.
Robinson N, Montgomery C and Swettenham L and Whitehead A
Distortions to the passage of time during England’s second national lockdown: a role for depression
The effect of pain on reference memory for duration
Piovesan A, Mirams L and Poole H and Ogden R
Why Covid-19 might be making us lose our sense of time…
Cardiac Sympathetic Activity During Recovery as an Indicator of Sympathetic Activity during Task Performance
Czarnek G and Richter M and Strojny P
An absence of a relationship between overt attention and emotional distortions to time: an eye-movement study
Ogden R and Turner F and Pawling R