Deadline: May 15, 2017
Each year, the Psychonomic Society gives up to 15 Graduate Travel Awards to student members of the Society. Each awardee receives a $1,000 (USD) stipend supporting travel to the Annual Meeting.
General Rules for Applying
- Graduate student members of the Psychonomic Society may apply for a travel award. All student members whose dues are paid by 12 midnight EDT on May 12 are eligible to apply for the Graduate Travel Award.
- Applicants must be the first author and presenter of a poster submitted for presentation at the Annual Meeting.
- Applicants submit a sponsored Psychonomic Society abstract AND application for the Graduate Student Travel Award by May 15.
- Applications must include:
- Research summary (1,000 words + figure + references) that includes how the research fits into the “big picture.”
- Summary must be written by the applicant.
- Letter of support from the student’s advisor (advisor need not be a Psychonomic Society member).
- Recipients are not eligible for the award in the following year’s competition.
- Competitive Travel Award ($1,000 USD).
- A special notation in the Abstract Book indicating the honor.
- Honor that can be listed on the student’s vita.
Psychonomic Society Graduate Travel
University of Chicago
The reliability and stability of change detection capacity estimates
Siti Syuhada Binte Faizal
Washington University in St. Louis
Visual word processing in an atypical learning situation: The case of non-Arabic-speaking Qur’anic memoriser
Iowa State University
Variation in Initial Test Performance Does Not Affect the Benefit of Testing in Cued Recall
Juan Guevara Pinto
Louisiana State University
The Low-Prevalence Effect Transfers to Across Tasks
University of Texas at Dallas
Survival Processing of Face Memory
Pretesting To Facilitate Conceptual Learning from Reading Texts
Integrating partial viewpoints of space: Array stability supports flexibility
Universitat De Valencia
Does Perceptual Grouping Modulate Letter Position Coding?
The Academic Anxiety Inventory: Assessing the Impact of Anxiety Across Scholastic Domains
Hebrew University of Jerusalem
From Reflexive to Volitional Processes
University of Groningen
Can we Learn to Forget?
Michigan State University
Sleep and Eyewitness Identifications: Changes in Decision Making Strategies
The Relation Between the Sense of Agency and the Experience of Flow
University of Waterloo
Visual speech influences lexical access in infants
University of Illinois
Is imagining a voice like “listening” to it? Evidence from ERPs
Psychonomic Society Graduate Travel
University of Exeter
Abstract #1117: Automatic Stopping When Distracted
Abstract #2191: Blocked Study Results in Better Encoding of the Frequent (Non-Diagnostic) Properties of the Categories
University of Missouri-Columbia
Abstract #5086: Development of Working Memory
Capacity and Precision for Tone Pitch
Taylor M. Curley
Abstract #4130: Overcoming Talker Variability When Learning
Speech Sound Categories: A Computational Approach
Laura M. Getz
University of Virginia
Abstract #4006: The Correspondence of Pitch
and Size Dimensions Is Not Automatic
University of Missouri
Abstract #5199: Testing the Absolute Validity of
Mathematical Models Used in Working Memory
George Washington University
Abstract #3029: Distance and Direction
Information in Spatial Environments
Karen L. Melrose
University of Warwick
Abstract #5190: How We Compare Our Health to Others:
A Rank-Based Model of Social Comparison
Abstract #1070: Correcting False Memories
Matthew Kyle Robison
University of Oregon
Abstract #1030: The Neurotic Wandering Mind
Travis Morgan Seale-Carlisle
Royal Holloway, University of London
Abstract #5038: Verbal Descriptions Reduce Discriminability
but the Confidence-Accuracy Relationship Is Strong
Cynthia S.Q. Siew
University of Kansas
Abstract #2145: The Influence of Network
Density on Spoken Word Recognition
Amy M. Smith
Abstract #1069: Increasing Age-Related Memory
Distortion via Stereotype Activation
University of West Florida
Abstract #3091: The Effects of Long-Term Conceptual Knowledge and
Categorical Distinctiveness on Object Bindings in Working Memory
University of Connecticut
Abstract #4133: Perceptual Adaptation to Foreign-Accented
Speech Reshapes the Internal Structure of Phonetic Categories