This site contains information on Jeroen J.A. van Boxtel's research activities, publications, and personal interests.


For people interested in creating BioMotion stimuli

BioMotionToolbox Together with Hongjing Lu from UCLA, I created a biological motion toolbox that allows easy reading, manipulating and displaying of biological motion stimuli. I created a separate page, so you can download it, and try it for yourself.

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jeroen j.a. van boxtel
  • PhD
    • Utrecht University
  • Master
    • Cognitive Sciences
      (College de France & Paris VI)
    • Biology
      (Utrecht University)
Jeroen is an Associate Professor in Cognitive Neuroscience at Monash University in Australia. Previously he worked as a postdoctoral fellow at UCLA, and at the California Institute of Technology. He studies biological motion and the interaction between attention and consciousness. Before going to Australia and the USA, van Boxtel worked at Utrecht University, on the topics of binocular rivalry and motion perception. During his graduate and undergraduate years he studied both in the Netherlands, and in France. He obtained a Masters degree in Biology at the Utrecht University, a Masters degree in Cognitive Sciences at the Université Pierre et Marie Curie, and the Collège de France, in Paris.

Latest Articles

  • van Boxtel J.J.A., Dapretto, M., Lu H Intact recognition, but attenuated adaptation, for biological motion in youth with autism spectrum disorder. Autism Research (2015)
  • van Boxtel, J.J.A., Lu, H. Joints and their relations as critical features in action discrimination: Evidence from a classification image method. Journal of Vision, 15(1):20, 1-17 (2015)
  • van Boxtel, J.J.A., Lu, H. A biological motion toolbox for reading, displaying, and manipulating motion capture data in research settings. Journal of Vision, 13(12): 7, 1-16 (2013)
  • Tsuchiya, N., van Boxtel, J.J.A., Introduction to research topic: attention and consciousness in different senses. Frontiers in Psychology 4(249) (2013)
  • van Boxtel, J.J.A., Lu, H. Impaired global, and compensatory local, biological motion processing in people with high levels of autistic traits. Frontiers in Psychology 4:209 (2013)
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