cognitive neuroscientist

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Noun1.cognitive neuroscientist - a cognitive scientist who studies the neurophysiological foundations of mental phenomena
cognitive scientist - a scientist who studies cognitive processes
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To create the films, Martin worked with cognitive neuroscientist Michael Banissy.
The findings demonstrated how "plastic" brain function is in infants, says cognitive neuroscientist Elissa L.
Another option is so-called"interval training," suggested Sandra Bond Chapman, a cognitive neuroscientist who directs the Center for BrainHealth at the University of Texas in Dallas.
Seidenberg is a University of Wisconsin cognitive neuroscientist who has been studying reading "since the disco era.
This hubris could be tied to testosterone levels, and new research by Gideon Nave, a cognitive neuroscientist at the University of Pennsylvania, along with Amos Nadler at Western University in Ontario, reveals that high testosterone can make it harder to see the flaws in one's reasoning.
Dr Magdalena Ietswaart, a cognitive neuroscientist at the university, said: "Using a drill most amateur and professional teams would be familiar with, we found there was increased inhibition in the brain immediately after heading.
com), Olivia Goldhill outlines what it will take to create a conscious robot according to Ryota Kanai, a cognitive neuroscientist at the University of Sussex and University College London.
The problem, says Dr Itiel Dror, a cognitive neuroscientist at University College London, is that crime scene investigators often work from the "suspect to the evidence, rather than from the evidence to the suspect.
In an open letter to President Barack Hussain Obama and Prime Minister Mian Mohammad Nawaz Sharif they said, "As US citizens we are deeply disappointed by the lack of concern shown by our own successive administrations, first the Bush Administration and now the Obama Administration, for the endless suffering of this highly talented MIT and Brandies laureate cognitive neuroscientist and educationist.
This result suggests that they learned prior expectations just fine, but had trouble updating them as conditions changed, said cognitive neuroscientist Owen Parsons of the University of Cambridge.
Cognitive neuroscientist Ellen Bialystok, research professor at York University in Toronto, who has spent almost 40 years studying bilingual people's brains, said: "If you know two languages and use them regularly, every time one speaks, both languages pop up and the executive control system has to sort through everything and attend to what's relevant in the moment.
In "Places of the Heart: The Psychogeography of Everyday Life", Colin Ellard (A cognitive neuroscientist at the University of Waterloo, Ontario, Canada, and Director of its Urban Realities Laboratory) explores how our homes, workplaces, cities, and nature (places we escape to and can't escape from) have influenced us throughout history, and how our brains and bodies respond to different types of real and virtual space.

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