Über den Autor
Mauro Borgo received his B.A. and his Ph.D. in Electronic and Telecommunication Engineer in 1999 and in 2003 respectively, both from the University of Padova, Italy. His interests are in signal and data processing for wireless communication. He adapted his competences of signal processing to the multi-sensor/actuators cells systems. He has an international patent on "Multi site- Single CellElectroporation". He was a lecturer in "Electrical communication" and in "Matlab" at the University of Padova(Italy).
Alessandro Soranzo received his B.A. in Experimental Psychology in 1999 and his Ph.D. in Experimental Psychology in 2004, both from the University of Trieste, Italy. He also did a Post-doc in Vision Sciences at Glasgow Caledonian University (Glasgow, UK). He is senior lecturer in Cognitive Psychology at Teesside University in Middlesbrough (UK). His research interests are in colour perception and psychophysical methods.
Massimo Grassi received his B.A. in Experimental Psychology in 1997 and his Ph.D. in Experimental Psychology in 2003, both from the University of Padova (Italy). He has also been a Visiting Scientist at University of Sussex (UK). He is lecturer in Sensation and Perception at University of Padova (Italy). His research interests are in sound perception, crossmodal perception, and psychophysical methods.
Chapter 1. Basic operations.- Chapter 2. Data Handling.- Chapter 3. Plotting Data.- Chapter 4. Start Programming.- Chapter 5. A Better Sound.- Chapter 6. Create and Process Images.- Chapter 7. Data Analysis.- Chapter 8. The Charm of Graphical User Interface.- Chapter 9. The PsychToolbox: Video.- Chapter 10. PsychToolBox: Sound, Keyboards and Mouse.
Presents examples and terminology that address the specific information needs of psychologists
Not only supplies MATLAB routines that can be used in psychology, it also provides a conceptual frame of reference for readers to design their own experiments in psychology
Explores connections to such external programs as Excel
Is useful for both expert and less-experienced computer programmers
Examines the use of specific toolboxes dedicated to psychologists
Uses psychological vocabulary combined with real-case examples