Li Li is the Area Head of Neuroscience at NYU Shanghai, a Professor of Neural Science and Psychology at NYU Shanghai and Global Network Professor at NYU. Prior to joining NYU Shanghai, she was Associate Professor of Psychology at The University of Hong Kong. Li obtained her PhD in Cognitive Science from Brown University (Providence, RI, US), and a BS in Psychology from Peking University (Beijng, China). After a postdoctoral fellowship at the Schepens Eye Research Institute and the Department of Ophthalmology at Harvard Medical School (Boston, MA, US), she worked as a senior research associate in the Human Systems Integration Division at NASA Ames Research Center (Moffett field, CA, US) before moving back to Asia. Professor Li serves as Action Editor for Perception and i-Perception (Sage), eNeuro (Society for Neuroscience), and is on the Editorial Board of Displays (Elsevier).
Li, L.*, Ni, L., Lappe, M., Niehorster, D.C., & Sun, Q. (2018). No special treatment of independent object motion for heading perception. Journal of Vision, 18(4):19. DOI: 10.1167/18.4.19
Rushton, S.K.*, Chen, R.R., & Li, L.* (2018). Ability to identify scene-relative object movement is not limited by, or yoked to, ability to perceive heading. Journal of Vision, 18(6):11. DOI: 10.1167/18.6.11
Rushton, S.K.*, Niehorster, D.C., Warren, P.A, & Li, L.* (2018). The primary role of flow processing in the identification of scene-relative object movement. The Journal of Neuroscience, 38(7),1737-1743
Chen, R.R., Niehorster, D.C., & Li, L.* (2017). Effect of travel speed on the visual control of steering toward a goal. Journal of Experimental Psychology: Human Perception and Performance. Advance online publication. http://dx.doi.org/10.1037/xhp0000477
Niehorster, D.C., & Li, L.* (2017). Accuracy and tuning of flow parsing for visual perception of object motion during self-motion. i-Perception, May-June, 1-18. DOI: 10.1177/2041669517708206