Action Prediction Laboratory

Action Prediction Laboratory

Members of the Laboratory

Click on a name for more information

Patric Bach

  • Lecturer
  • patric.bach@plymouth.ac.uk
  • +441752584848

Matthew Hudson

  • Postdoctoral Researcher
  • matthew.hudson@plymouth.ac.uk
  • +441752 587863

Toby Nicholson

  • PhD Student
  • toby.nicholson@postgrad.plymouth.ac.uk

Kimberley Schenke

  • PhD Student
  • kimberley.schenke@plymouth.ac.uk
  • +441752 584845

Bassem Khalaf

  • PhD Student
  • bassem.khalaf@plymouth.ac.uk

Nicholas Lange

  • PhD Student
  • nick.lange@plymouth.ac.uk

Nicholas Lange

CV

I completed my degree in psychology (diploma, MSc equivalent) at the Christian-Albrechts-University of Kiel, Germany, in 2010, with a thesis on the effects of feedback on representational momentum. I worked as Research Assistant on a project exploring the characteristics of apparent motion perception until the end of 2010 in Kiel, and started work as a Research Assistant at Plymouth University in early 2011. Until September 2013 I worked with Prof Tim Perfect on a project investigating unconscious plagiarism, a memory bias. Based on this research and my interest in source monitoring and retrieval processes, I started my PhD on source misattributions during retrieval of action memories with Prof Tim Perfect and Dr Patric Bach in October 2013.

Conference Talks

Lange, N., Perfect, T., & Dennis, I. (2013, June). Some of your best ideas are mine: unconscious antiplagiarism. Paper presented at SARMAC X, Rotterdam, The Netherlands. Abstract (PDF).

Conference Posters

Lange, N., Perfect, T., & Dennis, I. (2013, September). From idea generation to idea donation: how memory strength leads us to attribute our own ideas to someone else. Poster presented at the British Psychological Society – Cognitive and Developmental Sections meeting, Reading, UK. Poster (PDF), Abstract (PDF)

Lange, N., Perfect, T., & Dennis, I. (2012, July). The role of retrieval cues in producing same-sex bias in unconscious plagiarism. Poster presented at the Experimental Psychology Society meeting, Bristol, UK. Poster (PDF)