- PhD Experimental Psychology; Tilburg University, Tilburg, The Netherlands
- MSc Cognitive Psychology; Maastricht University, Maastricht, The Netherlands
Knowledge Sharing. Truly understanding (tacit) knowledge sharing requires bringing together Cognitive Science and Knowledge Management. A wealth of research in the Cognitive Sciences suggests that semantic and conceptual knowledge in languages, reasoning, or numerical processing are closely linked to sensorimotor processes (i.e., knowledge is embodied). From this, so-called embodied theories of cognition have evolved that propose that access to knowledge requires mental simulations in the brain's systems involved in perceiving and acting in the world. In other words, knowledge is indivisible from the sensorimotor states of the body as well as the characteristics of the surrounding environment. Some in Knowledge Management have called for the incorporation of Cognitive Science into the study of tacit knowledge sharing but their calls have gone unheeded. Part of my work with the Knowah Knowledge Sharing Research Group is to heed the call.
Touch for thought: Haptic Cognition. In recognition of the hand's incredible abilities, Immanuel Kant called it "man’s outer brain". It is surprising, however, how little is still known about how our sense of touch informs cognitive processes such as decision making and problem solving. I am interested in studying the higher-order relationship of sensations, and how we extract meaning and knowledge from them.
Frissen, I., Evans, M.M., & Wensley, A.K.P. (2019). How to measure tacit knowledge: Lessons from 35 years of psychological research. European Conference on Knowledge Management, pp 344-351.
Evans. M.M., Frissen, I., & Choo, C.W. (2019). The strength of trust over ties: Investigating the relationships between trustworthiness and tie-strength in effective knowledge sharing. electronic Journal of Knowledge Management, 17(1), 19-33.
Evans, M.M., Frissen, I., & Wensley, A. (2018). Organizational information and knowledge sharing: uncovering mediating effects of perceived trustworthiness using the PROCESS approach. Journal of Information and Knowledge Management, 17(1). Paper 1850001.
Evans, M. M., Wensley, A., & Frissen, I. (2015). The mediating effects of trustworthiness on social-cognitive factors and knowledge sharing in a large professional service firm. electronic Journal of Knowledge Management, 13, 240-253.
Egloff, D. C., Wanderley, M. M., & Frissen, I. (2018). Haptic display of melodic intervals for musical applications. IEEE Haptics Symposium, March 25-28, 2018, San Francisco, CA. doi: 10.1109/HAPTICS.2018.8357189 (6 pages)
Egloff, D., Frissen, I., & Wanderley, M. (2016). Vibrotactile melodic interval discrimination on the index finger of the non-dominant hand. EuroHaptics Conference, July 4-7, 2016, London, UK. (5 pages).
Ziat, M., Wagner, S.R., & Frissen, I. (2016). Haptic feedback to compensate for the absence of horizon cues during landing. EuroHaptics Conference, July 4-7, 2016, London, UK. (9 pages).
Blum, J., Frissen, I., & Cooperstock, J. (2015). Improving haptic feedback on wearable devices through accelerometer measurements. 28th ACM User Interface Software and Technology Symposium (UIST), November 8-11, 2015. Charlotte, NC. (6 pages).
Savord, A., Wisuri, E., Pless, P., Frissen, I., & Ziat, M. (2016). Movement Alteration in Flute Players: Can It Help Us Understand Focal Dystonia?. Critical Reviews™ in Physical and Rehabilitation Medicine, 28(3).
Ziat, M., Savord, A., & Frissen, I. (2015). The effect of visual, haptic, and auditory signals perceived from rumble strips during inclement weather. IEEE World Haptics Conference, June 22-25, Evanston, IL. pp. 351-355.
Ziat, M., Frissen, I., Campion, G., Hayward, V., & Guastavino, C. (2013). Plucked string stiffness affects loudness perception. In, I. Oakley, & S. Brewster, International Workshop on Haptic and Audio Interaction Design (HAID), LNCS. Springer Verlag. pp. 140-148.
Frissen, I., Ziat, M., Campion, G., Hayward, V., & Guastavino, C. (2012). The eﬀects of voluntary movements on auditory-haptic and haptic-haptic temporal order judgements. Acta Psychologica, 141, 140-148.
Hearing and multisensory perception
Frissen, I., Scherzer, J., & Yao, H-Y. (2019). The impact of speech-irrelevant head movements on speech intelligibility in multi-talker environments. Acta Acustica united with Acustica, 105(6), 1286-1290.
Juge, G., Pras, A., & Frissen, I. (2016). Perceptual evaluation of Transpan for 5.1 mixing of acoustic recordings. 140th International Convention of the Audio Engineering Society, June 4-7, 2016, Paris. (10 pages)
Frissen, I., & Guastavino, C. (2014). Do whole body vibrations affect spatial hearing? Ergonomics, 57, 1090-1101.
Frissen, I., Féron, F.X., & Guastavino, C. (2014). Auditory velocity discrimination in the horizontal plane at very high velocities. Hearing Research, 316, 94-101.
Frissen, I., Vroomen, J., & de Gelder, B. (2012). The aftereffects of ventriloquism: The time course of the visual recalibration of auditory localization. Seeing & Perceiving, 25, 1-14.
Frissen, I., Campos, J.L., Souman, J.L., & Ernst, M.O. (2011). Integration of vestibular and proprioceptive signals for spatial updating. Experimental Brain Research, 212, 163-176.
Feron, F.X., Frissen, I., Boissinot, J., & Guastavino, C. (2010). Upper limits of auditory rotational motion perception. Journal of the Acoustical Society of America, 128, 3703-3714.
Frissen, I., Katz, B.F.G., & Guastavino, C. (2010). Eﬀect of sound source stimuli on the perception of reverberation in large volumes. In, S. Ystad, M. Aramaki, R. Kronland-Martinet, & K. Jensen (Eds.), Auditory Display, LNCS (pp. 358-376). Springer Verlag.
Passamonti, C., Frissen, I., & Ladavas, E. (2009). Visual recalibration of auditory spatial perception: Two separate neural circuits for perceptual learning. European Journal of Neuroscience, 30, 1141-1150.
Frissen, I., Vroomen, J., de Gelder, B., & Bertelson, P. (2005). The aftereffects of ventriloquism: Generalization across sound-frequencies. Acta Psychologica, 118, 93-100.
Frissen, I., Vroomen, J., de Gelder, B., & Bertelson, P. (2003). The aftereffects of ventriloquism: Are they sound-frequency specific? Acta Psychologica, 113, 315-327.
Human information interaction
Dinneen, J.D., Julien, C.-A., & Frissen, I. (2019). The scale and structure of personal digital collections. Proceedings of the 37th Annual CHI Conference on Human Factors in Computing Systems. May 4-9, Glasgow, UK. Paper 327.
Dinneen, J. D., Asadi, B., Frissen, I., Shu, F., & Julien, C. A. (2018, March). Improving Exploration of Topic Hierarchies: Comparative Testing of Simplified Library of Congress Subject Heading Structures. In Proceedings of the 2018 Conference on Human Information Interaction & Retrieval (CHIIR)(pp. 102-109). ACM.
Dinneen, J.D., Odoni, F., Frissen, I., & Julien, C-A. (2016). Cardinal: Novel software for studying file management behavior. ASIST 2016, October 14-18, 2016, Copenhagen, Denmark. (8 pages)
Frissen, I., & Mars, F. (2014). The eﬀect of visual degradation on anticipatory and compensatory steering control. Quarterly Journal of Experimental Psychology, 67, 499-507.
Frissen, I., Campos, J.L., Sreenivasa, M., & Ernst, M.O. (2013). Enabling unconstrained omnidirectional walking through virtual environments: an overview of the CyberWalk project. In, F. Steinicke, Y. Visell, J. Campos, & A. Lécuyer (Eds.), Human Walking in Virtual Environments: Perception, Technology, and Applications. Springer Verlag.
Bouchara, T., Giordano, B.L., Frissen, I., Katz, B.F.G., & Guastavino, C. (2010). Eﬀect of signal-to-noise ratio and visual context on environmental sound identiﬁcation. 128th Convention of the Audio Engineering Society, London, UK, May 22-25, 11p.
Souman, J.L., Frissen, I., Sreenivasa, M.N., & Ernst, M.O. (2009). Walking straight into circles. Current Biology, 19, 1538-1542.