Kris De Meyer


Kris De Meyer – Visiting Research Fellow




Dr. Kris De Meyer is a computational neuroscientist, currently working at the Department of Neuroimaging at King’s Institute for Psychiatry, Psychology and Neuroscience. He is a visiting research fellow at the Department of Informatics, and works with Thrish on a Royal Academy of Engineering public engagement project around landmine detection.

Kris is producer of documentary Right Between Your Ears, a film about the neuroscience and psychology of how people form convictions. He also teaches neuroscience and psychology-based public engagement workshops to PhD students in the environmental sciences.

For the most up-to-date publications list, see Kris’s Google Scholar profile.

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Selected Publications

De Meyer, K. (2016). “The Mind of the Educator”. In: The Palgrave International Handbook of
Alternative Education 17-30. Palgrave Macmillan UK.


Rapley, C., and De Meyer, K. (2014). “Climate science reconsidered.” Nature Climate Change 4.9: 745-746.

Rapley, C. G., De Meyer, K., Carney, J., Clarke, R., Howarth, C., Smith, N., … & Lotto, B. (2014). Time for change. Climate science reconsidered. Report of the UCL Policy Commission on Communicating Climate Science.

De Meyer, K. and M. W. Spratling (2013). “A Model of Partial Reference Frame Transforms through Pooling of Gain-Modulated Responses.” Cerebral Cortex 23(5): 1230-1239.

De Meyer, K. and M. W. Spratling (2011). “Multiplicative Gain Modulation Arises Through Unsupervised Learning in a Predictive Coding Model of Cortical Function.” Neural Computation 23(6): 1536-1567.

De Meyer, K. and M. W. Spratling (2009). “A model of non-linear interactions between cortical top-down and horizontal connections explains the attentional gating of collinear facilitation.” Vision Research 49(5): 553-568.

Nasuto, S. J., J. M. Bishop and K. De Meyer (2009). “Communicating neurons: A connectionist spiking neuron implementation of stochastic diffusion search.” Neurocomputing 72(4-6): 704-712.

Spratling, M. W., K. De Meyer and R. Kompass (2009). “Unsupervised learning of overlapping image components using divisive input modulation.” Computational Intelligence and Neuroscience 381457: 1-19.

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