All the information regarding the research can be found on this page. The information is also available in audio format for your convenience. Please click on the 'Listen' button located on the top lefthand corner to listen to the content.

Important forms

The consent forms are given for your reference. Once you accept to participate in the research, a hard copy of the form will be provided to be signed.


NOTICE

Research outcomes have been added to the website
Updated on: 14-12-2017

Data Collection in Progress
Session 5 - Until the 15th of July 2016 (Availability - http://dyslexicminds.com/availability-calendar.html )
Updated on: 06-07-2016

Data Collection in Progress
Session 1 - 4th to 9th January 2016
Session 2 - 4th to 10th February 2016
Session 3 - For those who missed the 1st and 2nd sessions, we will be having another session, the date will be announced soon.
Note: The researcher will be out of the country for a conference from the 13th to the 21st of February 2016, if you need to contact the researcher please contact via email only - H.Perera@murdoch.edu.au
Updated on: 14-02-2016

Kindly note that the data collection date has been postponed due to unavoidable circumstances. Participants who have volunteered to take part will be individually contacted once the date has been finalised.
Updated on: 10-06-2015



Research Outcome

  • Perera, H., Shiratuddin, M.F. & Wong, K.W. (2016). Review of the Role of Modern Computational Technologies in the Detection of Dyslexia, 7th International Conference on Information Science and Applications – ICISA 2016, Ho Chi Minh City, Vietnam, 16 – 18 February, 2016

  • Perera, H., Shiratuddin, M.F. & Wong, K.W. (2016). A Review of Electroencephalogram-based Analysis and Classification Frameworks for Dyslexia, The 23rd International Conference on Neural Information Processing – ICONIP 2016, Kyoto, Japan, 16 – 21 October, 2016

  • Perera, H., Shiratuddin, M.F., Wong, K.W. & Fullarton, K. (2017). EEG Signal Analysis of Real-word Reading and Nonsense-word Reading between Adults with Dyslexia and without Dyslexia, 30th IEEE International Symposium on Computer-Based Medical Systems – CBMS 2017, Thessaloniki, Greece, 22 – 24 June, 2017

  • Perera, H., Shiratuddin, M.F., Wong, K.W. & Fullarton, K. (2017). EEG Signal Analysis of Passage. Reading and Rapid Automatized Naming between Adults with Dyslexia and Normal Controls, 8th IEEE International Conference on Software Engineering and Service Science – ICSESS 2017, Beijing, China, 24 – 26 November, 2017

  • Perera, H., Shiratuddin, M.F., Wong, K.W. & Fullarton, K. (2017). EEG Signal Analysis of Writing and Typing between Adults with Dyslexia and Normal Controls, 7th International Conference on Information Technology and Multimedia – ICIMU 2017, Putrajaya, Malaysia, 8 – 9 November, 2017


Calling for Dyslexic Participants Leaflet


ad-Dyslexic

Did you know that these great minds and you had something in common?They are all DYSLEXIC which cause difficulties in reading and writing. Would you like to be a part of a research which could be life changing for Dyslexics? If so, are you? Diagnosed as Dyslexic by a psychologist? 18 years and above? Right-handed? Have normal or corrected to normal vision or hearing? Fluent in English? No medical history relating to epilepsy? This study will involve reading and writing related tasks to be performed while wearing an EEG device. The outcome of the research will be an improved classification framework to differentiate the dyslexics and non-dyslexics using Electroencephalogram (EEG), which detects the brain electrical activity. It is a very safe test; it records signals coming from the brain using sensors and at no time is any electrical current put into the brain. This research may complement the current dyslexia detection techniques. For more details or participation request please contact Harshani at H.Perera@murdoch.edu.au, Call 0431962525, Or visit http://dyslexicminds.com

Calling for Non-dyslexic Participants Leaflet


ad-NonDyslexic


Did you know that they had a DISABILITY? They are all DYSLEXIC which cause difficulties in reading and writing. Would you as a HEALTHY INDIVIDUAL like to be a part of a research which could be life changing for Dyslexics? If so, are you? Free from motor or neurological conditions such as Dyslexia, ADHD, and Autism etc.? 18 years and above? Right-handed? Have normal or corrected to normal vision or hearing? Fluent in English? No medical history relating to epilepsy? This study will involve reading and writing related tasks to be performed while wearing an EEG device. The outcome of the research will be an improved classification framework to differentiate the dyslexics and non-dyslexics using Electroencephalogram (EEG), which detects the brain electrical activity. It is a very safe test; it records signals coming from the brain using sensors and at no time is any electrical current put into the brain. This research may complement the current dyslexia detection techniques. For more details or participation request please contact Harshani at H.Perera@murdoch.edu.au, Call 0431962525, Or visit http://dyslexicminds.com

About the Research in 3 Minutes


3MT Final 2014 "Dyslexia Detection using EEG"

3MT is an academic competition that challenges research students (PhD and MPhil) to explain their research project to a non-specialist audience in just three minutes. Speakers represented 48 Universities in Australia, New Zealand, Malaysia, Singapore and Hong Kong.




Credit:
http://www.postgraduate.uwa.edu.au/news/3mt
http://www.postgraduate.uwa.edu.au/news/3mt/three-minute-thesis-competition-2014/videos/harshani-perera

More Useful Information

  • What is Dyslexia?

  • Dyslexia is a disability with a neurological origin, which causes difficulties in reading, writing and spelling despite normal or above average intelligence levels. It is a heritable condition, but not a disease or detect that can be cured, rather a state that can he helped with targeted assistance.


  • What is an EEG?

  • An electroencephalogram (EEG) is a test that detects electrical activity in your brain using small, flat metal discs (electrodes) attached to your scalp.

    It is a very safe test; it records signals coming from the brain and at no time is any electrical current put into the brain or body.


  • What is the device used?

  • The device used in this research for collecting brain waves is the Cognionics 32-Channel Dry EEG Headset System

    EEG Device


  • How will it be setup?

  • Watch the video below



    For more details, enquiries or participation request please contact Harshani at
    H.Perera@murdoch.edu.au