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. pp. 292 - 308. ISBN 10: 0199688281.
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 [unpublished]
Ioannou, S. and Williams, AL. (2016) 'Preliminary fMRI findings concerning the influence of 5-HTP on food selection'. Brain and Behavior, 7 (1). pp. e00594 - e00594. ISSN: 2162-3279 Open Access Link
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'. Frontiers in Human Neuroscience, 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. NeuroImage. pp. 1872 - 1872. ISSN: 1053-8119