Do you need an alarm clock to wake yourself up on a Monday morning? Why is it so difficult to wake up teenage school children to get them out to school?
When: Thursday, 12 November 2015
Demonstration of 3D printing and other Library services
When: Wednesday, 11 November 2015
In a recent survey, some 86% of Maynooth University students said they would still choose to attend Maynooth if starting their university career again. Come to our Open Day, and they'll tell you why!
When: Saturday, 27 June 2015
Live the life of a Maynooth University undergraduate student for up to one week this June.
When: Monday, 15 June 2015
In a recent survey, some 86% of Maynooth University students said they would still choose to attend Maynooth if starting their university career again. Come to our Open Day, and find out why Maynooth is the perfect place for undergraduate and postgraduate study!
When: Saturday, 25 April 2015
Project meeting of the "Dr Inventor" project group, on ICT for creative information re-use.
When: Thursday, 29 January 2015
Nicole Stüllein Department of Psychology Wuppertal University, Wuppertal, Germany It is well-known that a word is processed faster and more accurately if a semantically associated word is presented beforehand (priming effect, e.g. Neely, 1976). One explanation for this phenomenon is that semantically associated words are strongly connected in our memory structure because of their frequent co-occurrence. The Associative Read-Out Model (AROM) of Hofmann et al. (2011) is the first interactive model with an implemented semantic layer and includes the idea of associative activation spreading. We conducted a memory recognition task, in which 80 words were presented in a study phase and 160 words in a test phase to 32 participants. To investigate different neuronal correlates of the processing of high and low co-occurrence words, 32-channel EEG was measured. Old words led to higher P200 amplitudes than new words and high co-occurrence words increased the “yes” response and lead to smaller N400 amplitudes in learned and non-learned words. Furthermore a significant interaction of the factors Oldness and Co-occurrence was observed in terms of the reaction times, error rates and P600 amplitudes. Showing the longest reaction times, highest error rates and highest P600 amplitudes for high co-occurrence new words. Whereas the shortest reaction times, lowest error rates and smallest P600 amplitudes were produced by high co-occurrence old words. The behavioral and neurophysiological results suggest that different and transitional processes of word perception and recognition take place, which are modulated by semantic associations.
When: Monday, 08 September 2014
The Department of Computer Science at Maynooth University runs a Computer Summer Camp for students aged 14-18 years old for two weeks in June/July every year
When: Monday, 23 June 2014
Rapid stimulus processing as revealed through priming Chris Davis & Jeesun Kim. Venue CSR, Department of Computer Science, Callan Building, Maynooth University. Monday 19 May, 2014 at 4:00pm The MARCS Institute, University of Western Sydney, Australia
When: Monday, 19 May 2014
Book Launch, "Software Testing: Principles and Practice"
When: Monday, 16 December 2013