Krieger Hall 131
Research in the CogNeuro Lab is primarily concerned with understanding the cognitive and neural bases of the representations and processes involved in the production and comprehension of written and spoken words.
To obtain a deeper understanding of these topics, we apply multiple experimental methods: cognitive neuropsychology, psycholinguistics, cognitive neuroscience (fMRI), and computational modeling. We carry out these studies with individuals who have suffered neurological injury, with neurologically intact adults, and with individuals with developmental differences.
In the context of the National Spelling Bee, Brenda Rapp, lead author of the Brain study on the ‘Neural bases of orthographic long-term memory and working memory in dysgraphia’ explains how some people’s brains retrieve words (or don’t) and how we manage to get them out (or not). So what is it that separates the […]
The Washington Post reports on recent findings from the CogNeuro Lab.
Objects look significantly different to people who are familiar with them, a new study suggests. Read the article on the Hub.
People with aphasia contribute to our understanding of the brain structures used in spelling, the Baltimore Sun reports.
London based newspaper The Guardian examines MRI findings from the CogNeuro Lab.