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I am a postdoctoral researcher at the Centre for Face Processing Disorders. My research background is in psycholinguistics and executive function development; having conducted research at the Psycholinguistics Lab at the National University of Singapore and the Applied Cognitive Development Lab at the National Institute of Education in Singapore.
I am currently examining the application of superior face processing to real world policing and security scenarios, and my research interests also include studying the cognitive processes and mechanisms underlying behaviour regulation. My PhD examined the measurement of inhibition using behavioural and eye-tracking methods.
Broader research interests include: quantitative psychology, experimental methods, cognitive science, visual word recognition, executive functions, and attention.
- Hasshim, N. and Parris, B.A., 2018. Trial type mixing substantially reduces the response set effect in the Stroop task. Acta Psychologica, 189, 43-53.
- Hasshim, N. and Parris, B.A., 2015. Assessing stimulus–stimulus (semantic) conflict in the Stroop task using saccadic two-to-one color response mapping and preresponse pupillary measures. Attention, Perception, and Psychophysics, 77 (8), 2601-2610.
- Hasshim, N. and Parris, B.A., 2014. Two-to-one color-response mapping and the presence of semantic conflict in the Stroop task. Frontiers in Psychology, 5.
- Lee, K., Ng, S.F., Pe, M.L., Ang, S.Y., Hasshim, M.N.A.M. and Bull, R., 2012. The cognitive underpinnings of emerging mathematical skills: Executive functioning, patterns, numeracy, and arithmetic. British Journal of Educational Psychology, 82, 82-99.
- BSocSci in Psychology (National University of Singapore, 2009)
- PhD in Psychology (Bournemouth University, 2016)