Dr. Emma Stewart

Emma Stewart

Wiss. Mitarbeiterin

Kontaktdaten

+49 6421 28-23602 emma.stewart@staff 1 Gutenbergstraße 18
35032 Marburg
G|01 Institutsgebäude (Raum: 01062 bzw. +1062)

Organisationseinheit

Philipps-Universität Marburg Psychologie (Fb04) AG Allgemeine und Biologische Psychologie Sensomotorisches Lernen

Research interests

Trans-saccadic integration and perception,
Pre-saccadic attention for eye and hand movements
Planning and execution of visually guided reaches
Spatiotemporal aspects of attention and perception
 

Education

2016: PhD in Medicine (Psychology) - University of Adelaide, Australia.
Topic: “A journey through time and space: the spatiotemporal profile of attention relative to saccade and reach.”

2013: Bachelor of Laws - University of Adelaide, Australia.

2009: Bachelor of Health Sciences (Honours, 1st class) - University of Adelaide, Australia.
Thesis topic: “How much visual information is  enough? The effects of degrading the amount of visual information available during a reach.”

2008: Bachelor of Arts (Psychology) - University of  Adelaide, Australia.

2008: Diploma of Languages (French) - University of Adelaide, Australia.
 

Publications

Find my publications at ResearchGate or Google Scholar.

Stewart, E. E. M., & Schütz, A. C. (2019). Transsaccadic integration benefits are not limited to the saccade target. Journal of Neurophysiology, 122(4), 1491–1501.

Stewart, E.E.M., Verghese, P., & Ma-Wyatt, A. (2019). The spatial and temporal properties of attentional selectivity for saccades and reaches. Journal of Vision 2019;19(9):12.

Stewart, E. E. M., & Schütz, A. C. (2019). Transsaccadic integration is dominated by early, independent noise. Journal of Vision, 19(6): 17, 1-19.

Stewart, E.E.M., & Schütz, A. C. (2018). Optimal trans-saccadic integration relies on visual working memoryVision research, 153, 70-81.

Stewart, E.E.M., & Schütz, A.C. (2018). Attention modulates trans-saccadic integration. Vision research, 142, 1-10.

Stewart, E.E.M., & Ma-Wyatt, A. (2017). The profile of attention differs between locations orthogonal to and in line with reach direction. Attention, Perception & Psychophysics.

Stewart, E.E.M., & Ma-Wyatt, A. (2015). The spatiotemporal characteristics of the attentional shift relative to a reach. Journal of Vision, 15(5):10, 1–17.

Conference Proceedings

Stewart, E.E.M., & Schütz, A. (2018). The time-course of trans-saccadic integration. Journal of Vision, 18(10), 1004-1004.

Stewart, E.E.M., & Schütz, A. (2017). Distracting attention impairs trans-saccadic integration. Journal of Vision, 17(10), 1163-1163.

Stewart, E.E.M., Schütz, A.C. (2017): Visual working memory aids trans-saccadic integration. European Conference on Eye Movements, Wuppertal, Germany

Ma-Wyatt, A., Stewart, E.E.M., & Verghese, P. (2017). Spatial properties of the premotor attentional shift can differ for saccades and reaches to the same target. Australasian Cognitive Neuroscience Conference Proceedings. ISBN-13: 978-0-646-98396-7

Stewart, E.E.M., & Ma-Wyatt, A. (2014): The spatiotemporal characteristics of the attentional shift relative to a goal directed movement. Australasian Neuroscience Society Meeting – ANS Vision Satellite Meeting.

Stewart, E.E.M., & Ma-Wyatt, A. (2012): The temporal profile of attention in a reaching task shifts with a concurrent reach. Journal of Vision, 12(9) doi: 10.1167/12.9.419

Stewart, E.E.M., & Ma-Wyatt, A. (2011): Target visibility throughout the reach affects overall movement performance. Australian Journal of Psychology, EPC Conference Proceedings.

Ma-Wyatt, A., & Stewart, E.E.M. (2010): The effect of target visibility on updating pointing. Journal of Vision, 10(7) doi: 10.1167/10.7.1066

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