Research Students

Patrick’s thesis title is "Childhood Socio-emotional Development: Conceptualisation, Competency and Outcomes for Development and Psychopathology".
Eylem’s thesis title is "The Origins of Phonology and Lexicon (OPAL): Abstract Representations before 6 Months and its Relation to Infant-Directed Speech."
Ceren’s thesis title is "The Musical Escape: Investigating Music and Imagination".
Yeshwanth’s thesis title is "Reinforcement learning using spiking neural networks and event-based sensors"
Priyanka’s thesis title is "Automatic Real-Time Recognition of Objects in Photos and Videos on Edge Devices".
Arwen is undertaking a Masters degree, investigating the relationship between acoustic an articulatory variation in vowels.

Matt's thesis title is "Trust in Human Autonomy Teaming"
Siyao’s thesis title is "A comparison of different music notations: initial interpretations, learning outcomes and chunkings"
Jessica's thesis title is "The effects of language experience and task variation on speech-in-speech recognition".
Anita’s thesis title is "Music Instrument Learning Throughout Ageing and Cognitive Impairment"
Pablo’s thesis title is "Cortical Microcircuit Models of Predictive Processing for Neuromorphic Processors."
Laura's thesis title is "Implementation of a dementia awareness and risk reduction intervention in rural and regional older adults".
Sami’s thesis title is "Neuromorphic Perception for Greenhouse Technology"
Daniel's thesis title is "Effects of Cognitive Load and Stress in Virtual and Augmented Reality Environments"
Daniel's thesis title is "Is Visual Speech? An investigation of timing and form on the N1 and P2".

Wing's thesis title is "Effects of Cognitive Load and Stress in Virtual and Augmented Reality".
Andrew’s thesis title is "Neuromorphic Sensors for Space Situational Awareness"
Kate's thesis title is "Contributing to the evidence base of the OZI-SF (Short Form) for multilingual children in South Western Sydney in the context of MECSH"
Philip's thesis title is "Hardware implementation of unsupervised feature extraction algorithms".
Chantelle’s thesis is titled Developing and evaluating a training package for early childhood educators and health workers to collaborate with parents to support Aboriginal children’s communication development.
Samalika’s thesis title is "A turn-key neuromorphic solution for deep learning".
Yanping is an HDR student in our Speech and Language program. Her Thesis title is "Effects of High versus Low variability training on Second Language Acquisition of Mandarin Tones".
Sally's thesis is titled "Something in the Air".
Luiza’s thesis title is "Neural Bases of Prediction in Music and Speech".
Adithya’s thesis title is "Brain-Inspired Neuromorphic Compute Architectures for Edge Computing".
Siri’s thesis title is "Explainability and Trust in Multi-Agent Human-Autonomous Teams".
Anjilkurri is in our Speech and Language research program and her thesis title is "Usefulness of Gesture as Teaching Modality to learn the Gathang Language."
Anjilkurri Rhonda Radley
Nicholas' thesis title is "Exploring Space Situational Awareness with Neuromorphic Event-Based Sensors".

Shavika's thesis title is "Odor identification and odor source localization using event based gas sensing."
Ms Kate Richards is a senior lecturer within the School of Humanities and Communication Arts; and a researcher in our Music, Cognition and Action research program. Kate is involved in a number of research projects related to affect, affordance, and designing for audience experience, and data visualisation and sonification.
Kate Richards
Jacqui's thesis title is "Non-contact sensor for monitoring peripheral haemodynamics in patients with diabetes"

Valentin’s thesis title is "Modeling Vestibular-Autonomic Interactions Effect On Spatial Disorientation in Pilots".
Poorani’s thesis title is "Bilinguals' Speech Perception: Investigating Language Rhythm".
Tina’s thesis title is “Early word recognition and perceptual adaptation across regional English accents by Arabic-L1 children in Australia” .
Jenny's thesis is titled "Prosody and Prediction in English and German".