As in previous years, the 2022 edition of the ECVP will contain a wide variety of interesting keynote lectures, tutorials, symposia, poster sessions, a demo night and more.
CLICK HERE TO DOWNLOAD THE DETAILED PROGRAM
Please note that the poster locations and numbers, will be made known at a later time. More specifically, detailed information, including the abstracts, will be made available via a conference app.
(click here for more information)
- Opening & Perception Lecture: Professor Johan Wagemans (KU Leuven)
- Vista Lecture: Professor Marcel van Gerven (Radboud University)
- Rank Lecture: Professor Zoe Kourtzi (University of Cambridge)
A symposium provides a diverse overview of a lively research area that is of interest for the ECVP audience. Symposium organizers were asked to include speakers from different groups, who represent a broad range of views and ideas under the umbrella of the symposium topic. The individual talks relate to each other and should be suited to provoke discussion. All symposia have a total length of 1,5 hours. The time is shared among 4-6 speakers, who each contribute with a talk of 15 or 30 min, including discussion. The symposium will be moderated by the organizer or a selected speaker. The ECVP organizers explicitly also encouraged young investigators to take the chance of organizing a symposium.
List of symposia (click here for full description):
- Computational perspectives on perceptual confidence (Laura Geurts & Janneke Jehee)
- Visual expertise: real-life applications and underlying mechanisms (Meike Ramon, Mauro Manassi)
- Large-scale spatial vision (Peter Neri, Michael Herzog)
- Cortical Circuitry Mapping using Connective Field Modelling (CFM) in perception and ophthalmic and neurologic disease (Frans Cornelissen)
- Perception and (inter)actions in the real world and XR: Virtually the same or really different? (Constanze Hesse, Martin Giesel)
- ToddFest: Perception of 3D Shape, Space, and Materials Celebrating 43 Years of Jim Todd (William Warren, Ennio Mingolla, Jan Koenderink)
- Multistable perception: when and how bottom-up and top-down interact? (Alexander Pastukhov, Jürgen Kornmeier)
- Inhibition of Return and Visual Search (Raymond M. Klein)
- Advantages of virtual reality developments for perception research (Szonya Durant)
- Population Receptive Field Modelling: Recent advances and applications (Ben Harvey)
- Eyeballing the visual field: eye-tracking- and pupillometry-based alternatives for visual field assessment (Minke de Boer, Anne Vrijling)
- What do inter-item biases in perception and visual working memory tell about vision? (Andrey Chetverikov, David Pascucci)
- Individual differences in mental imagery and anomalous perception (Reshanne Reeder, Tessa M. van Leeuwen)
- From vision to attention: the development of visual perception in early childhood (Joanna Rutkowska, Sabine Hunnius)
(click here for more info)
- Visual Neuroscience meets Machine Learning (Tim Kietzmann, Kate Storrs, Adrien Doerig, Gemma Roig, Umut Guclu)
- Eye movements recording, analysis, and modeling (Olga Shurygina & Nicolas Roth)
- Spatiotemporal signals in vision models: diving in with Jupyter Notebook (Lynn Schmittwilken, Joris Vincent)
- Encoding and decoding models in neuroimaging (Janneke Jehee, Iris Groen, Serge Dumoulin, Ilona Bloem).
- Neuromodulation using Transcranial Ultrasound Stimulation (Lennart Verhagen)
- Theory and practice of Bayesian inference using JASP (Johnny van Doorn)
Illusion and Demo Night
We are currenlty preparing the program for the Illusion & Demo Night. If you are interested in setting up a demo, please refer to our call for illusions and demos (deadline June 15th).
The conference dinner on August 31 will be served in the Stevenskerk, Sint Stevenskerkhof 62, Nijmegen 📍. The Stevenskerk is the oldest and biggest church of Nijmegen, build in the late gothic style. It is situated on top of a small hill, the Hundisburg, in the heart of the city center.
To be announced!