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Personal profile

Research interests

My research interests primarily focus on learning and memory, and metacognition:

  • Memory in forensic settings – witnesses of crime are frequently called upon to remember what they saw or heard. As such, I am interested in both face and voice memory, and of how forensically relevant factors might affect the accuracy of memory. I have also collaborated on several projects in which we have compared computers and humans on matching tasks, such as iris identification.
  • Learning – the process by which humans learn, both deliberately (explicit learning) and incidentally (implicit learning). 
  • Metacognition – the extent to which people can accurately evaluate their own memories and decisions. In other words, when somebody says they are sure they have seen a face before, how much can you trust that judgement?

I use a wide range of research methodologies in my research, with a particular focus on signal detection theory and ROC curve analysis.

Education/Academic qualification

PhD, University of Southampton

Fingerprint Dive into the research topics where Greg Neil is active. These topic labels come from the works of this person. Together they form a unique fingerprint.

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Research Output 2011 2019

Guilt
Communication
Aptitude
Homicide
Police
Open Access
File
Learning

A Sound Effect: Exploration of the Distinctiveness Advantage in Voice Recognition

Stevenage, S. V., Neil, G. J., Parsons, B. & Humphreys, A., 4 Jul 2018, In : Applied Cognitive Psychology. 32, 5, p. 526-536

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

Open Access
File
Distinctiveness
Sound Effects
Experiment
Face Processing
Nonsense

Don't Trust What You Hear

Neil, G., Fox, S. & Higham, P. A., 2018.

Research output: Published contribution to conferenceOther

File

Auditory Hindsight Bias: Fluency Misattribution Versus Memory Reconstruction

Higham, P. A., Neil, G. J. & Bernstein, D. M., 2017, In : Journal of Experimental Psychology: Human Perception and Performance. 43, 6, p. 1144-1159

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

Open Access
Social Adjustment
Learning
Hearing
Fluency
Hindsight Bias