Lockley, and Shantha M.
Milner Award recognizes the author of an outstanding paper in the field of behavioral neuroscience or comparative psychology. The paper must be written by a member of Div. Although the paper may be co-authored, the applicant should be the senior author and the paper must represent the original work of the applicant.
The paper must be in press or must have been published within the past five years. The recipient receives a plaque at the Business Meeting of Div.
Milner is a distinguished neuroscientist still teaching and conducting research into her 90s at the Montreal Neurological Institute. Her career has earned her more than 20 honorary degrees, and she is often referred to as the founder of neuropsychology. Her undergraduate and master's degrees were completed at Cambridge University, where Oliver Zangwell introduced her to the study of brains.
Her doctoral work was supervised by D. Hebb at McGill University. It was Hebb who secured a position for her with Wilder Penfield. Her work eventually brought her to study the infamous hippocampus-damaged memory patient H. Milner is an inspiration as a pioneer and scientist but also as a woman whose curiosity, persistence and determination have changed how we understand ourselves and our world.
Eligibility Nominations must be made by a member of Div. The paper may be co-authored however the applicant should be the senior author or the paper must represent the original work of the applicant.
|Brenda A. Milner Award||No abstract is available for this item.|
|Ellen DeGeneres: 'You can do it! At least till February!'||D I use behavioral and neuroimaging techniques to improve our understanding how complex behaviors manifest from neural functions. Much of my research explores the human capacity for multitasking and for recovering from interruptions, including individual differences in ability and how performance changes with the acquisition of skill.|
|Michael Scullin - Attorneys - McElroy, Deutsch, Mulvaney & Carpenter, LLP||Working memory is essential to higher order cognition e.|
|Lebanese Development Network||Mcdaniel and Department Of Psychology Abstract To examine the processes that support prospective remembering, previous research has often examined whether the presence of a prospective memory task slows overall responding on an ongoing task. Although slowed task performance suggests that monitoring is present, this method does not clearly establish whether monitoring is functionally related to prospective memory performance.|
|Prospective memory - CORE||History[ edit ] InDavid Hartley first postulated that dreaming altered the associative planetary links within the brain during dreaming periods of dreams.|
The paper must be in press or has been published within the last five years. Non-members of the division may apply for membership at the time of nomination. A short word statement explaining why nominee is deserving of the award.
Name and institutional affiliation of nominee. Please send all nominations by Dec.This is an invited research digest contributed by Dr.
Hannah Ballard (Texas A&M University) and Dr. Michael K. Scullin (Baylor University). Do you ever lie awake in bed at night waiting to fall asleep? If so, you are not alone: 40% of Americans report trouble falling asleep at . By Mark A. Mcdaniel, Pamela Lamontagne, Stefanie M. Beck, Michael K.
Scullin and Todd S. BraverMark A. Mcdaniel, Pamela Lamontagne, Stefanie M. Beck, Michael K. Scullin and Todd S. Braver No static citation data No static citation data Cite. Concordance among such measures is often poor, and fluctuations remain difficult to quantify.
We compared fluctuations in cognition and alertness in patients with DLB (n = 13) and idiopathic Parkinson's disease (PD) (n = 64), a condition associated with deficits in daytime alertness.
Inviting your colleagues to Loop will allow you to stay up-to-date with their research activity once they have joined. His research has been supported by grants from the National Institutes of Health, Sleep Research Society Foundation, APF/COGDOP, Psi Chi, the Cottrell Foundation, and industry.
Selected Publications Scullin, M. K. & Bliwise, D. L. (). slow-wave sleep (SWS). It is interesting that SWS declines across the life span, but little research has examined whether sleep-dependent memory consolidation occurs in older adults.