We are Tilburg University

We are Tilburg University

Bio

Office: Dante Building, D102

Office Hours: by email appointment

Lab webpage: drewhendrickson.github.io/

 

I am an Assistant Professor in the Cognitive Science and Artificial Intelligence department at Tilburg University in the Netherlands. My research focuses on understanding how people learn and make decisions by using traditional experimental techniques paired with computational models of behavior. I teach courses and supervise Master's students in both Data Science and Cognitive Science.

Courses

Recent publications

  1. Towards Replication in Computational Cognitive Modeling - A Machine L…

    Emmery, C., Kádár, Á., Wiltshire, T. J., & Hendrickson, A. T. (2019). Towards Replication in Computational Cognitive Modeling: A Machine Learning Perspective. Computational Brain & Behavior. ,
  2. Cross-situational learning in a Zipfian environment

    Hendrickson, A. T., & Perfors, A. (2019). Cross-situational learning in a Zipfian environment. Cognition, 189, 11-22.
  3. How do people use their smartphone? A data scientific approach to des…

    Hendrickson, D., De Marez, L., Martens, M., Van Meer, M., Muller, G., Paisa, T., ... Vanden Abeele, M. (2019). How do people use their smartphone? A data scientific approach to describe and identify user-related, system-related and context-related patterns in use. Paper presented at Annual Conference of the International Communication Association 2019, Washington, United States.
  4. Quantifying User-related, System-related, and Context-related Pattern…

    Hendrickson, D., De Marez, L., Martens, M., Van Meer, M., Muller, G., Paisa, T., ... Vanden Abeele, M. (2019). Quantifying User-related, System-related, and Context-related Patterns of Smartphone Use. Abstract from ICCSS 2019: International Conference on Computational Social Science, Amsterdam, Netherlands.
  5. Sample size, number of categories and sampling assumptions - Explorin…

    Hendrickson, A. T., Perfors, A., Navarro, D. J., & Ransom, K. (2019). Sample size, number of categories and sampling assumptions: Exploring some differences between categorization and generalization. Cognitive Psychology, 111, 80-102.

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