His main research concerns Working memory, Cognitive psychology, Cognition, Short-term memory and Spatial memory. Working memory is a subfield of Neuroscience that Edward Awh investigates. The study incorporates disciplines such as Visual perception, Perception, Cognitive science and Episodic memory in addition to Cognitive psychology.
His study focuses on the intersection of Cognition and fields such as Communication with connections in the field of Visual search, Biological neural network and Saccadic masking. His Short-term memory research incorporates themes from Memory span and Visual memory. The concepts of his Spatial memory study are interwoven with issues in Comprehension, Deductive reasoning, Visual short-term memory, Set and Brain mapping.
Edward Awh mostly deals with Working memory, Cognitive psychology, Electroencephalography, Artificial intelligence and Visual perception. His Working memory study focuses on Short-term memory in particular. His Cognitive psychology research includes elements of Visual short-term memory, Cognition, Perception and Spatial memory.
As a member of one scientific family, Edward Awh mostly works in the field of Electroencephalography, focusing on Stimulus and, on occasion, Visual cortex. His study explores the link between Artificial intelligence and topics such as Pattern recognition that cross with problems in Multivariate statistics. His work carried out in the field of Visual perception brings together such families of science as Social psychology and Communication.
Edward Awh mainly focuses on Working memory, Cognitive psychology, Electroencephalography, Stimulus and Artificial intelligence. Cognition covers Edward Awh research in Working memory. His research integrates issues of Alpha power, N2pc and Eeg activity in his study of Cognitive psychology.
His research investigates the connection with Electroencephalography and areas like Electrophysiology which intersect with concerns in Univariate. He has researched Stimulus in several fields, including Visual perception and Receptive field. His Artificial intelligence research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Natural language processing, Raw data, Scripting language and Pattern recognition.
Cognitive psychology, Working memory, Electroencephalography, Covert and State are his primary areas of study. He has included themes like Sample, Short-term memory, Long-term memory and Visual memory in his Cognitive psychology study. His Working memory study is related to the wider topic of Cognition.
His work deals with themes such as Univariate, Multivariate statistics, Electrophysiology, Artificial intelligence and Pattern recognition, which intersect with Cognition. His Electroencephalography research includes themes of Stimulus, Multivariate analysis, Speech recognition and Permutation. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Attentional control, Forgetting and Attention task.
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Spatial working memory in humans as revealed by PET
John Jonides;Edward E. Smith;Robert A. Koeppe;Edward Awh.
Overlapping mechanisms of attention and spatial working memory.
Edward Awh;John Jonides.
Trends in Cognitive Sciences (2001)
Top-down versus bottom-up attentional control: a failed theoretical dichotomy
Edward Awh;Artem V. Belopolsky;Jan Theeuwes.
Trends in Cognitive Sciences (2012)
Dissociation of Storage and Rehearsal in Verbal Working Memory: Evidence From Positron Emission Tomography
Edward Awh;John Jonides;Edward E. Smith;Eric H. Schumacher.
Psychological Science (1996)
Interactions between attention and working memory.
E. Awh;E.K. Vogel;S.-H. Oh.
Verbal working memory load affects regional brain activation as measured by pet
John Jonides;Eric H. Schumacher;Edward E. Smith;Erick J. Lauber.
Journal of Cognitive Neuroscience (1997)
Conflict adaptation effects in the absence of executive control
Ulrich Mayr;Edward Awh;Paul Laurey.
Nature Neuroscience (2003)
Spatial versus object working memory: Pet investigations
Edward E. Smith;John Jonides;Robert A. Koeppe;Edward Awh.
Journal of Cognitive Neuroscience (1995)
Visual Working Memory Represents a Fixed Number of Items Regardless of Complexity
Edward Awh;Brian Barton;Edward Vogel.
Psychological Science (2007)
The Role of Parietal Cortex in Verbal Working Memory
John Jonides;Eric H. Schumacher;Edward E. Smith;Robert A. Koeppe.
The Journal of Neuroscience (1998)
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