Associate Professor Robert B Isler
Graduate and International Student Adviser (Psychology), Senior Lecturer
Qualifications: Dipl Natw. ETH, PhD ETH Zürich, Switzerland
Applied physiological psychology and human performance; road safety, driver training and education; teenage driver issues.
Dr Isler's research interests include psychology-physiology interactions, eye movement behaviour and human factors in road safety issues, and cognitive processes such as memory and perception in humans.
He is available to supervise graduate research in safety issues, and human performance, eye movement behaviour, human information processing, psycho-physiology and psychophysics.
Clark, H. E., Perrone, J. A., Isler, R. B., & Charlton, S. G. (2017). Fixating on the size-speed illusion of approaching railway trains: What we can learn from our eye movements. Accident Analysis and Prevention, 99, 110-113. doi:10.1016/j.aap.2016.11.013
Starkey, N. J., & Isler, R. B. (2016). The role of executive function, personality and attitudes to risks in explaining self-reported driving behaviour in adolescent and adult male drivers. Transportation Research Part F: Traffic Psychology and Behaviour, 38, 127-136. doi:10.1016/j.trf.2016.01.013
Kim, J. D., Perrone, J. A., & Isler, R. B. (2016). The effect of differences in day and night lighting distributions on drivers' speed perception. Perception, -online, 1-17. doi:10.1177/0301006616684236
Clark, H. E., Perrone, J. A., Isler, R. B., & Charlton, S. G. (2016). The role of eye movements in the size-speed illusion of approaching trains. Accident Analysis and Prevention, 86, 146-154. doi:10.1016/j.aap.2015.10.028
|Name||  ||Extn.||  ||Username||  ||Room||  ||Department|
|Isler, AProf Robert||9227||psyc2255||K.1.11||Psychology, School of|