2011 - Troland Research Awards, United States National Academy of Sciences For innovative, multidisciplinary study of the hippocampus and the neural basis of memory.
Elizabeth A. Buffalo focuses on Neuroscience, Recognition memory, Long-term memory, Visual memory and Hippocampus. Her study in Hippocampal formation, Visual perception, Visual system, Macaque and Stimulus falls within the category of Neuroscience. Her Macaque research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Cortical Synchronization, Memory consolidation and Premovement neuronal activity.
The study incorporates disciplines such as Electrophysiology and Anatomy in addition to Stimulus. Her work carried out in the field of Long-term memory brings together such families of science as Social psychology and Episodic memory. Her studies in Visual memory integrate themes in fields like Perirhinal cortex and Entorhinal cortex.
Her main research concerns Neuroscience, Hippocampus, Entorhinal cortex, Recognition memory and Macaque. Her Hippocampal formation, Stimulus, Cognition, Premovement neuronal activity and Visual memory study are her primary interests in Neuroscience. Her Visual memory research incorporates elements of Working memory and Spatial memory.
Her Hippocampus study incorporates themes from Nerve net, Anatomy, Perception and Cortex. Her study on Entorhinal cortex also encompasses disciplines like
Her scientific interests lie mostly in Entorhinal cortex, Neuroscience, Primate, Macaque and Hippocampus. Her work investigates the relationship between Entorhinal cortex and topics such as Receptive field that intersect with problems in Computer vision and Mental space. Elizabeth A. Buffalo combines topics linked to Gaze with her work on Neuroscience.
Her Primate study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Active vision, Recognition memory and Functional organization. Her Macaque study typically links adjacent topics like Visual space. Her Hippocampus study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Relaxation and Episodic memory.
Elizabeth A. Buffalo mainly focuses on Entorhinal cortex, Neuroscience, Macaque, Brain research and Basic research. Her research integrates issues of Mental space, Computer vision and Artificial intelligence in her study of Entorhinal cortex. As part of her studies on Neuroscience, she often connects relevant subjects like Gaze.
Her Macaque research includes themes of Relaxation, Hippocampus and Primate. Her Brain research research includes elements of Cognitive science and Human brain.
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Impaired Recognition Memory in Monkeys after Damage Limited to the Hippocampal Region
Stuart M. Zola;Larry R. Squire;Edmond Teng;Lisa Stefanacci.
The Journal of Neuroscience (2000)
Laminar differences in gamma and alpha coherence in the ventral stream.
Elizabeth A. Buffalo;Pascal Fries;Rogier Landman;Timothy J. Buschman.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2011)
A map of visual space in the primate entorhinal cortex
Nathaniel J. Killian;Michael J. Jutras;Elizabeth A. Buffalo.
The human perirhinal cortex and recognition memory.
Elizabeth A. Buffalo;Paul J. Reber;Larry R. Squire.
Dissociation between the effects of damage to perirhinal cortex and area TE.
Elizabeth A. Buffalo;Seth J. Ramus;Robert E. Clark;Edmond Teng.
Learning & Memory (1999)
A backward progression of attentional effects in the ventral stream
Elizabeth A. Buffalo;Pascal Fries;Rogier Landman;Hualou Liang.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2010)
Memory and Space: Towards an Understanding of the Cognitive Map.
Daniela Schiller;Howard Eichenbaum;Elizabeth A. Buffalo;Lila Davachi.
The Journal of Neuroscience (2015)
Memory Distortions Develop Over Time: Recollections of the O.J. Simpson Trial Verdict After 15 and 32 Months
H. Schmolck;E. A. Buffalo;E. A. Buffalo;Larry R. Squire;Larry R. Squire.
Psychological Science (2000)
Synchronous neural activity and memory formation.
Michael J Jutras;Elizabeth A Buffalo;Elizabeth A Buffalo.
Current Opinion in Neurobiology (2010)
Oscillatory activity in the monkey hippocampus during visual exploration and memory formation
Michael J. Jutras;Pascal Fries;Elizabeth A. Buffalo;Elizabeth A. Buffalo.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2013)
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