Center of Excellence for Learning in Education, Science and Technology A National Science Foundation Science of Learning Center

Non-Conference Presentations 2004

  1. Bullock, D. (2004). A theory of cortico-subcortical interactions during planning, learning and voluntary control of actions. Invited lecture, Action Club, Pennsylvania State University, December.
  2. Eichenbaum, H. (2004). Episodic memory: Cognitive and neural mechanisms. Invited lecture at the Dartmouth College, November.
  3. Eichenbaum, H. (2004). Episodic memory: Cognitive and neural mechanisms. Invited lecture at the Wake Forest University, December.
  4. Eichenbaum, H. (2004). Mechanisms of memory: Biological and neural substrates. Invited lecture at the North Carolina State University, December.
  5. Eichenbaum, H. (2004). How does the hippocampus organize cortical representations? Invited lecture at the MIT, December.
  6. Eichenbaum, H. (2004). Memory binding: The hippocampus in three easy steps. Invited lecture at the University of Michigan, December.
  7. Grossberg, S. (2004). Brain dynamics of categorization: Learning, attention, and consciousness in visual and auditory information processing. Invited colloquium at the Department of Psychology, Duke University, November.
  8. Guenther, F.H. (2004). Auditory, somatosensory, and motor interactions in speech production. CELEST Science of Learning seminar, Boston University, December.
  9. Hasselmo, M.E. (2004). Physiological data and modeling support a role for theta rhythm in the encoding and context-dependent retrieval of sequences for memory-guided behavior. CELEST Science of Learning seminar, Boston University, October.
  10. Kahana, M.J. (2004). The electrophysiology of human learning and memory. CELEST Science of Learning seminar, Boston University, November.
  11. Stern, C.E. (2004). Specific design strategies in fMRI experiments. Invited lecture, MGH Martinos Center Visiting Fellowship Program in Functional MRI, Charlestown MA, November.