Xiaoye (Michael) Wang completed his PhD in Psychology and Cognitive Science at Indiana University, IN, USA. His graduate research primarily focuses on 3D shape perception mediated by various types of visual information, such as stereomotion and monocular structure-from-motion. Many previous research has showed inaccuracies in perceiving the depth dimension of a 3D object. Michael's research aims to identify ways through which one can obtain veridical 3D shapes through large continuous perspective change and build a computational model to account for such phenomena. Michael is also interested in event and scene identification using optic flow, and the dynamics of reaches-to-grasp.
- Wang, X.M., Lind, M., & Bingham, G.P. (2019a). Symmetry mediates the bootstrapping of 3D relief slant to metric slant. Attention, Perception, & Psychophysics. DOI: 10.3758/s13414-019-01859-5.
- Wang, X.M., Lind, M., & Bingham, G.P. (2019b). Bootstrapping a better slant: A stratified process for recovering 3D metric slant. Attention, Perception, & Psychophysics. DOI: 10.3758/s13414-019-01860-y.
- Wu, H.*, Wang, X.M.*, & Pan, J.S. (2019). Perceiving blurry scenes with translational optic flow, rotational optic flow or combined optic flow. Vision Research, 158, 49-57.*these authors contributed equally to this work.
- Wang, X.M., & Bingham, G.P. (2019). Change in effectivity yields recalibration of affordance geometry to preserve functional dynamics. Experimental Brain Research, 237(3), 817-827.
- Wang, X.M., Lind, M., & Bingham, G. P. (2018). Large continuous perspective change with non-coplanar points enables accurate slant perception. Journal of Experimental Psychology: Human Perception and Performance. 44(10), 1508-1522.
- Pan, J.S., Li, J., Chen, Z., Mangiaracina, E.A., Connell, C.S., Wu, H., Wang, X.M., Bingham, G.P., & Hassan, S.E. (2017). Motion-Generated Optical Information Allows Event Perception despite Blurry Vision in AMD and Amblyopic Patients. Journal of Vision, 17(12):13, 1-16.
- Snapp-Childs, W., Wang, X. M., & Bingham, G. P. (2016). Progressive reduction versus fixed level of support during training: When less is less. Human Movement Science, 45, 172-181.