Call for papers
To celebrate the successful 14th RPPW meeting held in September, we are pleased to announce a call for papers for a Special Issue in the journal Timing and Time Perception on Rhythm Perception and Production.
This special issue of Timing and Time Perception will communicate research themes presented in September 2013 at the 14th International Rhythm Perception and Production Workshop (RPPW) held in Birmingham, UK. RPPW is the primary international conference for research on human timing. The conference brings together researchers from many disciplines including neuroscience, psychology, cognitive science, ethnomusicology, and beyond.
While the Special Issue is targeted at dissemination of research presented at RPPW 14, we welcome submissions on the subject of Rhythm Perception and Production, regardless of attendance at the conference. Submissions should fall under one of the following sub-categories:
• Speech & Language
All submissions will be peer reviewed according to usual Timing & Time Perception guidelines. Please refer here to the attached document. The deadline for submissions is March 31st, 2014. Due to space limitations, the submissions must be no more than 20 pages (based on size 11 Times font, 1.5 line spacing, wide margins; inc. figures, references and abstract).
To submit an article for the special issue:
Go to: http://www.editorialmanager.com/timebrill/
Submit a new manuscript and ensure you select Article Type as Special Issue: RPPW and Request Editor as Argiro Vatakis. All other submission procedures are as stated on the website.
We look forward to receiving your submission!
Mark T. Elliott & Timo Fischinger
Timing & Time Perception Special Issue on the “The Golden Anniversary of Timing: The Internal Clock Model” Michail Maniadakis, Marc Wittmann and Sylvie Droit-Volet in collaboration with Frontiers in Neuroscience, organize a Research Topic with title:
Hosted by John Wearden & Argiro Vatakis
The year of 2013 marks the 50th anniversary of the publication of Michel Treisman’s classic paper – Temporal discrimination and the indifference interval. Implications for a model of the “internal clock”. Psychological Monographs: General and Applied, 77(13), 1963, 1-31. By positing an “internal clock” based on a pacemaker, counter, store, and comparator this paper provided a foundation for the study of timing and time perception, which led to the subsequent development and expression of scalar timing theory as an information-processing model (Gibbon, Church, and Meck, 1984). The journal of Timing & Time Perception celebrates this anniversary through a special issue devoted to one of the most popular approaches to understanding time perception – the “internal clock”. This special issue aims to cover historically the precursors of the internal clock (e.g., Alderson, 1974; Bell, 1966; Francois, 1927; Hoagland, 1933, 1935), the development of Treisman’s 1963 model, and current research directions and experiments conducted using the “internal clock” as a guiding principle in the understanding of timing and time perception in humans and other animals.
1. Full paper submission by March 1st, 2013. EXTENSION -> APRIL 15th 2013
Instructions for submission: The submission website is located at: http://www.editorialmanager.
3. Standard peer review/revision process will be followed.
"Towards embodied artificial cognition: TIME is on my side”.
You can find the relevant call-for-papers in the following link:
As host editors, we would like to encourage you to submit an article to this topic. Contributions can be articles describing original research, methods, hypothesis & theory, opinions, etc. The idea is to create an organized, comprehensive collection of several contributions, as well as a forum for discussion and debate.
Frontiers will compile an e-book, as soon as all contributing articles are published, that can be used in classes, be sent to foundations that fund your research, to journalists and press agencies, or to any number of other organizations.
We would be delighted if you considered participating in this Research Topic.
Should you choose to participate, please confirm by sending us a quick email and then your abstract no later than May 15, 2013 using the following link: http://www.frontiersin.
With best regards,
Timing & Time Perception Special Issue on the “The Golden Anniversary of Timing: The Internal Clock Model”
Michail Maniadakis, Marc Wittmann and Sylvie Droit-Volet in collaboration with Frontiers in Neuroscience, organize a Research Topic with title: