Understanding learning, memory and perception through the lens of neuroscience & psychology
How does our brain transform perceptions into interconnected knowledge?
Our lab works at the intersection of neuroscience and psychology, drawing on learning, memory consolidation, sleep, perception, and computer science.
We use cognitive experiments and neuroimaging, with newly developed computational tools, to understand cognition and the human brain.
Congratulations to Griff for his new first-author paper in Journal of Cognitive Neuroscience! Representations within the intraparietal sulcus distinguish both numerical tasks and stimuli is now in press.
Caroline has a new first-author paper that is now In Press in Cognition, titled "Numerical Estrangement and Integration between Symbolic and Non-symbolic Numerical Information: Task-Dependence and Its Link to Math Abilities in Adults". Congratulations, Caroline!
Congratulations to Caroline for her first-authored paper now In press at Psychonomic Bulletin & Review! It's titled "Sleep reduces the semantic coherence of memory recall: An application of latent semantic analysis to investigate memory reconstruction", and is also available as a preprint.
Griff has a new first-author paper now In press at Learning & Memory, titled "Image memorability is predicted by discriminability and similarity in different stages of a convolutional neural network". Congratulations to Griff and second author Essang for this achievement!
The lab is delighted to have received an award from the National Science Foundation. The funded research will examine how our brain represents different granularities of concepts (such as animal, mammal, dog, Labrador, Fido) using fMRI.
The lab had dinner together, hosted by Dr. Coutanche, as a social event during the Fall 2022 Semester!
Marc N. Coutanche, PhD [CV]
Psychology & Center for the Neural Basis of Cognition
Learning Research & Development Center