Dr. Tarik is an Assistant Professor of Psychology at King Fahd University of Petroleum & Minerals, Saudi Arabia. He received his PhD in Ph.D., Cognitive Neuroscience from Freidrisch-Schiller University, Jena, Germany. His research interests includes the following; Language Processing, Dialect Perception, Face Processing, Speech Perception, Attention Perception, Memory, Memory Disorders, Attention Disorders, Psychological Disorders and Learning Disabilities.
Ph.D., Cognitive Neuroscience (2011), Freidrisch-Schiller University, Jena, Germany
M.A., Cognitive Psychology (2007), University of Sohag, Sohag, Egypt
Diploma in Educational Psychology (2003), University of South Valley, Sohag, Egypt
Psychology (Cognitive Neuroscience)
Mohamed, TN (2021). Concurrent effects of attention and colors on cerebral hemisphere processing speed of Arabic words .European Journal of Education and psychology
Mohamed, TN (2020). Combined effects of Attentional load and Colors on word processing speed in both cerebral cortexes. Bahrin, JEPS, 54.
Mohamed, TN (2018). The influence of perceptual load on the orthographic complexity of Arabic words processing: ERP Evidence. Trends in Neuropsychology, 24, 61-73.
Mohamed, TN (2018). Combined effects of selective attention and repetition on event-related potentials of Arabic words processing. Trends in Neuropsychology, 23, 83-93.
Mohamed, TN & Fawaz, E. (2018). Emotional creativity and mental vigilance and their relationship to the efficiency of cognitive representation of information among high and low achievement levels of university students. Sohag Educational Journal, 54.
Mohamed, TN (2018). Habits of mind, mental motivation, academic major and gender as predictive variables for positive learning efficiency among Sohag University students. Sohag Educational Journal, 52. 90-195.
Mohamed, TN (2017). Dissociating attentional effects of the N170 event related potentials of faces and body parts. Anuario de Psicología, Vol. 47, Issue, 2. 107-114
Mohamed, TN (2017). Perceptual Load manipulation does not reveal sensitivity on the N170 ERP component of manipulated faces and bodies. ActaNeuropsychologica, Vol. 3, Nr.3, 325-340.