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Dr. Vickery is a cognitive neuroscientist primarily interested in visual cognition, encompassing visual perception, attention, and working / long-term visual memory. He seeks to understand both the cognitive and neural bases of varied phenomena using both behavioral experiments and neuroimaging in the form of functional magnetic resonance imaging (fMRI). Recent work in the Vickery lab has focused on visual learning. We often learn incidentally -- that is, we learn about statistical relationships without trying to do so. What governs this form of learning and how does it occur? What uses to we have for these sorts of memories in everyday cognition? Other recent work in the Vickery lab focuses on understanding how perceptual grouping works, the role of objects in visual perception and attention, and how working memory and attention interact.
PSYC 310: Sensation & Perception
PSYC 860: Psychological Statistics
Dr. Vickery's Google Scholar Link
Rogers, L.R., Park, S.H., & Vickery, T.J. (2021). Visual Statistical Learning is Modulated by Arbitrary and Natural Categories. Psychonomic Bulletin & Review, 28, 1281-1288.
Beck, V.M., & Vickery, T.J. (2020). Oculomotor capture reveals trial-by-trial neural correlates of attentional guidance by contents of visual working memory. Cortex, 122: 159-169.
Beck, V.M., & Vickery, T.J. (2019). Multiple states in visual working memory: Evidence from oculomotor capture by memory-matching distractors. Psychonomic Bulletin & Review, 26(4): 1340-1346.
Vickery, T.J., Park, S.H., Gupta, J., & Berryhill, M.E. (2018). Tasks determine what is learned in visual statistical learning. Psychonomic Bulletin & Review, 25(5): 1847-1854.
Vickery, T.J., Chun, M.M., & Lee, D. (2011). Ubiquity and specificity of reinforcement signals throughout the human brain. Neuron, 72(1): 166-177.
Vickery, T.J., Chun, M.M. (2010). Object-based warping: An illusory distortion of space within objects. Psychological Science, 21(12): 1759-1764.
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