Accepted posters

Monday’s postersTuesday’s postersWednesday’s posters
Monday, 2 August 2021Tuesday, 3 August 2021Wednesday, 4 August 2021
Poster 1.1. Laura Miola, Chiara Meneghetti, Veronica Muffato and Francesca Pazzaglia. Environmental learning and individual spatial factors: the role of self-efficacyPoster 2.1. Fabienne Kock and Annette Hohenberger. Does the movement pattern of non-visual eye movements during episodic vs semantic memory tasks correspond to Lévy Flights?Poster 3.1. Christopher Hawthorne, Michelle Myers, Sofia Quintero and Heather Burte. Directional sense in familiar environments misaligned with the cardinal directions
Poster 1.2. Błażej Skrzypulec. Tactile field and the dual nature of touchPoster 2.2. Nikki Hatamian, Robert Woodry, Bailey Tranquada-Torres, Andre Yee and Elizabeth Chrastil. The relationship between navigation abilities and mental disordersPoster 3.2. You Lily Cheng and Elizabeth Chrastil. Head direction signals during navigation: comparing movement and stationary periods
Poster 1.3. Thora Tenbrink, Anwen Williams and Constance Croguennec. Close to my heart: meanings associated with places near and farPoster 2.3. Phillip Fernberg, Brent Chamberlain, Morgan Saxon, Sarah Creem-Regehr and Jeanine Stefanucci. ‘Imageable’ numbers: theory-based urban design for immersive psychometrics researchPoster 3.3. Sungjoon Park, Brandon Watanabe and Heather Burte. Reference frames for spatial and social thinking: Individual differences in strategy use
Poster 1.4. Santa Bartušēvica. Development and testing of a tool for learning stereometry at high schoolPoster 2.4. Ieva Lukošiūnaitė, Ágnes Kovács and Natalie Sebanz. The influence of others’ actions on perspective takingPoster 3.4. Tina Vajsbaher, Holger Schultheis, Paphon Sa-Ngasoongsongm, Ratthapoom Watcharopas, Myat Su Yin and Peter Haddawy. The role of spatial cognition in surgical navigation in arthroscopic surgery
Poster 1.5. Erica Barhorst, Jeanine Stefanucci and Sarah Creem-Regehr. The effects of movement and spatial activities on real and imagined spatial updatingPoster 2.5. Fintan Nagle, Brian Ball and Hugo Stevensen. Is addressable memory required for spatial cognition?Poster 3.5. Renate Delucchi Danhier. Mini-maps aid spatial cognition within virtual worlds
Poster 1.6. Chiara Meneghetti and Veronica Muffato. Learning paths from real navigation: the advantage of initial view, cardinal north and visuospatial abilityPoster 2.6. Julian Hauser. Why know myself? Flexible behaviour and the need for self-modellingPoster 3.6. Sabine U König, Ahima Keshava, Viviane Clay, Kirsten Rittershofer, Nicolas Kuske and Peter König. Embodied Spatial Knowledge Acquisition in Immersive Virtual Reality: Comparison of Direct Experience and Map Exploration
Poster 1.7. Maria Photiou, Alexia Galati and Marios Avraamides. Spatial updating and domain expertise: the case of dancersPoster 2.7. Pierre Gander, Anna Jia Gander. Based on a true story: how fictionality affects spatial cognition of eventsPoster 3.7. Margarita Zaleshina and Alexander Zaleshin. Changes in the flight paths of pigeons based on extended spatial landmarks
Poster 3.8. Bingjie Cheng, Ian T. Ruginski, and Sara I. Fabrikant. Enhancing spatial learning during navigation by optimizing landmark density on digital maps
Poster 3.9. Vladislava Segen, Giorgio Colombo, Marios Avraamides, Timothy Slattery and Jan Wiener. Difficulties in extracting spatial information induce a bias towards the use of non-spatial heuristics in a spatial memory task