I was originally trained in the areas of statistics and computing before developing an interest in machine learning and artificial neural networks. From there, I moved to real neural networks, and completed my PhD in Neuroscience at the Institute of Ophthalmology, University College London. After a period of nearly five years as a postdoc at the Psychology Department at Royal Holloway, University of London, I joined the Centre for Cognition and Neuroimaging at Brunel University London as a lecturer.
- PhD Neuroscience (UCL)
- MSc Machine Perception & Neural Computing (Keele)
- BSc Applied Statistics & Computing (Liverpool)
Newest selected publications
Sagiv, N., Sobczak-Edmans, M. and Williams, A. (2017) 'Personification, Synaesthesia and Social Cognition', in Deroy, O. (ed.) Sensory Blending On Synaesthesia and Related Phenomena. Oxford University Press. ISBN 10: 0199688281.
Ioannou, S. and Williams, AL. (2017) 'Preliminary fMRI findings concerning the influence of 5-HTP on food selection.'. Brain Behav, 7 (1). pp. e00594. ISSN: 2162-3279 Open Access Link
Orgs, G., Williams, AL. and Vicary, S. (2016) 'Watching joint actions in dance synchronizes brain activity in expert and novice spectators'.Cognitive Neuroscience Society. San Francisco, USA. [unpublished]
Jansari, A., Miller, S., Pearce, L., Cobb, S., Sagiv, N., Williams, AL., (2015) 'The man who mistook his neuropsychologist for a popstar: when configural processing fails in acquired prosopagnosia.'. Front Hum Neurosci, 9 (JULY). pp. 390. ISSN: 1662-5161 Open Access Linket al.
Bauermeister, S., Williams, AL. and Bunce, D. (2013) 'Within‐person response time variability and the default mode network in older adults'.Human Brain Mapping. Seattle, USA. ISSN: 1053-8119