Professor Bowman applies the methods of Cognitive Neuroscience, especially EEG and Neural Modelling, to understanding a spectrum of Cognitive phenomena, including conscious perception, temporal attention and subliminal search. Much of his work focuses on verifying the simultaneous Type/ Serial Token theory of temporal attention and working memory encoding, which he developed with Brad Wyble.
Professor Bowman is a member of the Centre for Computational Neuroscience and Cognitive Robotics (CNCR).
BSc. Hons (first class) Mathematics & Computing, Lancaster University
PhD. Computer Science, Lancaster University
Professor Bowman completed a PhD and Postdoc at Lancaster University and then took up a lectureship in Computer Science at the University of Kent at Canterbury. In this first phase of his career he developed mathematical theories of computation, particularly in concurrency theory. He was appointed to a chair at Kent in 2006. He now holds part-time positions at Kent and at Birmingham, with his work now exclusively focused on Cognitive Neuroscience.
Professor Bowman’s PhD students are all currently at the University of Kent in Canterbury (9 altogether). See his PhD students page for more detail. He is interested in also supervising PhD students at Birmingham; enquiries should be made to firstname.lastname@example.org.
View a list of possible PhD topics related to his interests part way down his Kent profile page.
The interaction between brain and mind in human conscious perception, temporal attention, working memory encoding and subliminal search; and the interpretation and analysis of EEG signals in this context.
View more details of Professor Bowman's research.
Professor of Cognition and Logic, University of Kent at Canterbury (2006 to present)
Current Programme Committee Member of NeSy (International Workshop on Neural-Symbolic Learning and Reasoning)
Programme Committee Member of over 30 conferences during career.
Over 100 publications
Has held research funding from RCUK, EPSRC, European Commission, British Telecom, British Council, and the London Mathematical Society.