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Polemnia Amazeen

Associate Professor
Psychology
Arizona State University
United States of America

Polemnia Amazeen

Biography

Dr. Polemnia Amazeen is currently working as a Associate Professor in the Department of Psychology, Arizona State University , United States of America. His research interests includes The treatment of coordination as a complex, dynamical system. He /she is serving as an editorial member and reviewer of several international reputed journals. Dr. Polemnia Amazeen is the member of many international affiliations. He/ She has successfully completed his Administrative responsibilities. He /she has authored of many research articles/books related to The treatment of coordination as a complex, dynamical system.

Research Interest

The treatment of coordination as a complex, dynamical system. I look for general principles in coordination patterns across people (social interactions) and within people ( bimanual and motor - respiratory coordination) using the tools of dynamical systems analysis. Current research projects include : fractal properties in motor behavior ; understanding social coordination from the level of correlated EEG signals ; the underrepresentation of women in math and science; and the development of analysis tools for the detection of dynamical patterns in real time .

Publications

  • Waddell, M. L., Fine, J. M., Likens, A. D., Amazeen, E. L., & Amazeen, P. G. (2016). Perceived heaviness in the context of Newton's second law: Combined effects of muscle activity and lifting kinematics. Journal of Experimental Psychology: Human Perception and Performance, 42(3), 363-374. DOI: 10.1037/xhp0000151

  • Gorman, J. C., Martin, M. J., Dunbar, T. A., Stevens, R. H., Galloway, T. L., Amazeen, P. G., & Likens, A. D. (2016). Cross-Level Effects between Neurophysiology and Communication during Team Training. Human Factors, 58(1), 181-199. DOI: 10.1177/0018720815602575

  • Gorman, J. C., Amazeen, P. G., Crites, M. J., & Gipson, C. L. (2017). Deviations from mirroring in interpersonal multifrequency coordination when visual information is occluded. Experimental Brain Research, 235(4), 1209-1221. DOI: 10.1007/s00221-017-4888-5

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