2010 - Joseph Zubin Memorial Fund Award
Gina R. Kuperberg mainly focuses on Cognitive psychology, N400, Sentence, Semantic memory and Comprehension. Her work deals with themes such as Pragmatics, Cognition and Perception, which intersect with Cognitive psychology. Her study brings together the fields of Semantics and N400.
Her research integrates issues of Context, Association and P600 in her study of Sentence. Her P600 study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Syntax, Verb, Phrase and Animacy. The study incorporates disciplines such as Working memory, Temporal cortex and Brain activity and meditation in addition to Semantic memory.
Her primary areas of study are Cognitive psychology, N400, Comprehension, Semantic memory and Sentence. Her Cognitive psychology research incorporates themes from Context, Cognition, Event-related potential, Schizophrenia and Semantics. She interconnects Pragmatics, Social psychology, Artificial intelligence and Bayesian inference in the investigation of issues within N400.
Gina R. Kuperberg has researched Comprehension in several fields, including Perception, Brain activity and meditation, Generative grammar and Reading. Her Semantic memory research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Natural language processing, Temporal cortex, Functional magnetic resonance imaging and Priming. Her biological study spans a wide range of topics, including P600, Communication, Animacy, Verb and Self.
Gina R. Kuperberg focuses on Cognitive psychology, Comprehension, Context, N400 and Sentence. Her study focuses on the intersection of Cognitive psychology and fields such as Magnetoencephalography with connections in the field of Brain activity and meditation. Her Comprehension study incorporates themes from Event, Probabilistic logic, Generative grammar and Reverse engineering.
Her Context research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Meaning, Reading, Psycholinguistics and Animacy. The concepts of her N400 study are interwoven with issues in Semantic memory and Neural processing. Her research in Sentence intersects with topics in Valence, Social neuroscience, Prefrontal cortex, Illusory superiority and Self.
Her scientific interests lie mostly in N400, Context, Cognitive psychology, Event and Event structure. Her N400 study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Natural language processing and Word, Bayesian probability, Artificial intelligence, Bayesian inference. Her research in Context intersects with topics in Semantic memory, Event-related potential and Natural language.
Her work on Animacy as part of general Cognitive psychology research is frequently linked to Mile, thereby connecting diverse disciplines of science. Her work blends Event and P600 studies together. Her P600 research includes themes of Presupposition, Comprehension, Class, Coherence and Semantics.
This overview was generated by a machine learning system which analysed the scientist’s body of work. If you have any feedback, you can contact us here.
Regionally Localized Thinning of the Cerebral Cortex in Schizophrenia
Gina R. Kuperberg;Matthew R. Broome;Philip K. McGuire;Anthony S. David.
Archives of General Psychiatry (2003)
Neural mechanisms of language comprehension: challenges to syntax.
Gina R. Kuperberg.
Brain Research (2007)
What do we mean by prediction in language comprehension
Gina R. Kuperberg;T. Florian Jaeger.
Language, cognition and neuroscience (2016)
Electrophysiological distinctions in processing conceptual relationships within simple sentences.
Gina R Kuperberg;Tatiana Sitnikova;David Caplan;Phillip J Holcomb.
Cognitive Brain Research (2003)
Common and Distinct Neural Substrates for Pragmatic, Semantic, and Syntactic Processing of Spoken Sentences: An fMRI Study
G. R. Kuperberg;P. K. McGuire;E. T. Bullmore;M. J. Brammer.
Journal of Cognitive Neuroscience (2000)
Schizophrenia and cognitive function.
Gina Kuperberg;Stephan Heckers.
Current Opinion in Neurobiology (2000)
Distinct Patterns of Neural Modulation during the Processing of Conceptual and Syntactic Anomalies
Gina R. Kuperberg;Phillip J. Holcomb;Tatiana Sitnikova;Douglas Greve.
Journal of Cognitive Neuroscience (2003)
When the Truth Is Not Too Hard to Handle: An Event-Related Potential Study on the Pragmatics of Negation
Mante S. Nieuwland;Mante S. Nieuwland;Gina R. Kuperberg;Gina R. Kuperberg;Gina R. Kuperberg.
Psychological Science (2008)
Dissociating n400 effects of prediction from association in single-word contexts
Ellen F. Lau;Phillip J. Holcomb;Gina R. Kuperberg.
Journal of Cognitive Neuroscience (2013)
The role of animacy and thematic relationships in processing active English sentences: evidence from event-related potentials.
Gina R. Kuperberg;Donna A. Kreher;Tatiana Sitnikova;David N. Caplan.
Brain and Language (2007)
If you think any of the details on this page are incorrect, let us know.
We appreciate your kind effort to assist us to improve this page, it would be helpful providing us with as much detail as possible in the text box below: