Tag Archives for Obleser
Can you attentively “highlight” auditory traces in memory? If so, what are potential neural mechanisms of it? Sung-Joo Lim’s paper in J Neurosci; Selective Attention to Auditory Memory Neurally Enhances Perceptual Precision is now available online (full text). Congrats!
Former Obleserlab postdoc Molly Henry with Björn Herrmann and Jonas Obleser has a new publication in press at Journal of Neuroscience. Neural microstates govern perception of auditory input without rhythmic structure by Henry, MJ, Hermann, B, Obleser, J (in press). … Continue reading
AC alumna Anna Wilsch (now University of Oldenburg) has a new review paper in press in a special issue on auditory working memory, curated by Jochen Kaiser (Frankfurt) and Michael Brosch (Magdeburg) in “Brain Research”. We provide a review on … Continue reading
Society for Neuroscience 2015 is coming up. Please come and check out our stuff! Also, Jonas will be chairing the symposium on cortical encoding of complex sound (with talks by former PhD student Julia Erb and former Postdoc Björn Herrmann) on tuesday … Continue reading
And again, AC-Alumni Björn Herrmann got a new paper in press / online at NeuroImage on Temporal expectations and neural amplitude fluctuations in auditory cortex interactively influence perception Cheers. References Herrmann B1, Henry MJ2, Haegens S3, Obleser J4. Temporal expectations and neural amplitude … Continue reading
Sensitivity of rat inferior colliculus neurons to frequency distributions by Herrmann et al.
New paper in press by AC Alumni Björn Herrman in collaboration with Ed Bartlett and colleagues from Purdue University on stimulus-statistical and stimulus-specific adaptation in the rat inferior colliculus that will appear soon in the Journal of Neurophysiology. Sensitivity of rat inferior colliculus neurons … Continue reading
Based on Malte’s recent J Neurosci study, Jonas did a brief interview for German radio detektor.fm today and talked listening effort, digital phone lines, noise reduction, and next-generation hearing aids with host Teresa Nehm. (In German only.)
I had the honour of guest-editing a special issue for the classic journal “Brain and Language” and have thus contributed a brief editorial (now online) to this issue. The special issue re-visits old themes and new leads in the electrophysiology … Continue reading