Over the course of my career I have taught a wide range of theoretical and quantitative undergraduate and graduate courses in psychology, cognitive science, data analytics and mathematical modeling. This includes undergraduate courses on sensation and perception, perception-action, embodied cognition, complex social and biological systems, and computer programing for social and behavioral science research, as well as advanced graduate level classes on statistical methods, signal processing and behavioral time-series analysis, complex systems and nonlinear dynamics modeling, virtual-reality, and human-machine interaction. I have also taught national and international workshops for professionals and academics on complex dynamical systems and nonlinear time-series analysis, and I am currently the director of the American Psychological Association (APA) Advanced Training Institute on Nonlinear Methods in Psychological Science. My philosophy in teaching these courses and workshops is that students learn via active engagement and by integrating theoretical perspectives with practical hands-on research experience.
PSYC 7014 Graduate Statistics
Graduate, University of Cincinnati