Zhuanghua Shi is the head of the Multisensory Perception Lab (MSense), faculty member of General and Experimental Psychology, and associated faculty member of Graduate School of Systemic Neuroscience. He is interested in how multisensory information and prior knowledge are integrated into perception and decision-making. His research focuses on Bayesian inference and multisensory temporal integration, contextual learning and biases, and human-machine interfaces concerning multimodal feedback delays.
Fredrik Allenmark. With
Artyom Zinchenko graduated from Max-Planck Institute for Human Cognitive and Brain Sciences (Leipzig) in 2016. His
Siyi Chen graduated from LMU Munich in 2018. Her PhD thesis is on object completion effects in attention and memory. She joined the lab in late 2018, working on the crossmodal contextual learning project.
Łukasz Grzeczkowski studied psychology and cognitive science at Université Paris Descartes and École Normale Supérieure (ENS) in Paris, France. Then, he obtained a
Jan Nasemann (MSc.) investigates how our attention is distributed across sensory modalities using crossmodal search paradigm and EEG techniques.
Bing Li (MSc.) joined the lab in 2016 as a Ph.D student. She graduated from School of Mathematics at Nankai University, and School of Information Science and Engineering at Lanzhou University. During her master study, she investigated attention in depressed people using the method that combined EEG and eye-tracking. She got inspired by psychological research and now her research topic is ‘Brain Mechanisms of Attention Allocation in Multisensory Integration’
Lingyue Chen (MSc.)
Time is illusive and can be distorted easily by various context. Lingyue is interested in mechanisms underlying time compression and time expansion, and whether both can be interpreted in a single unified framework.
Bei Zhang (MSc.) got inspired by probablistic learning and how probability-based cueing influence our search performance
Xiuna Zhu (MSc.)
With a master in computer science, Xiuna is interested in Bayesian inference in perception, particular on how to use Bayesian inference to explain various contextual modulation. She is working on the dynamic priors and contextual calibration project.
Cemre Baykan (MSc.)
studied Psychology at Bogazici University in Turkey and University of Warwick in the UK . Then, she started her PhD in our lab in 2019, October. She is interested in understanding how contextual factors play a role on people’s time judgments.
Yannan Su (MSc.)
was fascinated by computational and cognitive neurosciences during her master’s study in the International Max Planck Research School for Neurosciences (Göttingen). As a doctoral candidate, she tries to tackle the contextual influence on color vision and time perception, especially focusing on underlying models and neural basis. In this tandem project, she is cosupervised by Strongway and Thomas Wachtler.
investigates neural processes underlying selective attention modulated by emotional-associative learning. His research is also focused on cerebral hemispheric asymmetry in the perception of emotional faces and selective attention.
Nan Qiu (MSc.)
studied psychology and cognitive science
at School of Life Science and Technology, University of Electronic Science and Technology of China before coming to LMU. During her master study, she studied how visual selective attention (VSA) modulates the allocation of cognitive resources and simultaneously prevents distraction by irrelevant information through using behavioral and EEG measures. She wants to get further study towards the visual and attentional processes using a range of experimental and technical methods (e.g., fMRI, EEG, eye-tracking). Now her research topic is ‘In search of EEG markers of probability cueing: learning to minimize attentional capture in visual task environments’.
Shao-Yang Tsai (MSc.)
received his MSc in the Institute of Cognitive neuroscience at National Central University in Taiwan. He devoted himself to the research of meditation and attention control while he was an MSc student. Now, he is working on the project “The construction of attentional templates in cross-modal pop-out search” to understand the mechanism of cross-modal perception better.
Hao Yu studied psychology at South China Normal University. Being interested in Stimulus-Response Compatibility (SRC), her research is concerned with the question of whether the irrelevant response dimension could produce the interference effect and if so, what the differences are between the interference effects caused by the irrelevant stimulus and response dimensions. In order to better understand those questions, she plans to adopt multiple research approaches to investigate the underlying neural mechanisms of two interference effects.
is interested in how our time perception is influenced by various contexts and is going to explore the cognitive and brain mechanisms underlying time perception.
studied psychology at Başkent University in Turkey. Currently, doing her master at Ludwig Maximilian University. She is a member of our lab since September 2019. She would like to understand perception and attention processes in the brain by using EEG, eye-tracking and will hopefully use MRI for her thesis.
joined the lab as a short-term research student. She is studying Computational Neuroscience at the Graduate School of Systemic Neuroscience in LMU. Currently, she is working on a project to implement the Inverted Encoding Model on EEG data in a probability cueing project.
Former doctoral students and postdocs
- Yue Ren
- Xuelian Zang (Hangzhou Normal University, China)
- Leo Assumpção
- Chen, Lihan (Peking University, China)
- Ganzenmüller, Stephanie
- Jia, Lina (Jiangnan University, China)
- Rank, Markus
- Zou, Heng
Former master students and research assistants
- Xiuhui Zhang
- Xinyue Wang
- Mengsi Deng
- Nawapohn Tongrod (Alynn)
- Schröder, Lena
- Urchs, Sebastian (M.Sc.)
- Wegner, Katharina
- Brooks, Kirsty
- Wenzel, Kerstin
- Wildberger, Jared