2019 - Fellow of the American Academy of Arts and Sciences
2015 - Member of the National Academy of Sciences
Her primary scientific interests are in Cognitive psychology, Neuroscience, Communication, Perception and Visual perception. The study incorporates disciplines such as Developmental psychology, Visual processing, Neglect and Stimulus in addition to Cognitive psychology. Marlene Behrmann regularly links together related areas like Autism in her Neuroscience studies.
Her studies deal with areas such as Visual word form area, Word and Cognitive science as well as Communication. Her research in Perception intersects with topics in Goal object and Cognition. As a part of the same scientific family, Marlene Behrmann mostly works in the field of Visual perception, focusing on Artificial intelligence and, on occasion, Pattern recognition and Computer vision.
Cognitive psychology, Neuroscience, Perception, Visual perception and Artificial intelligence are her primary areas of study. Her Cognitive psychology study incorporates themes from Neglect, Dyslexia, Cognition and Developmental psychology, Autism. Her research integrates issues of Stimulus, Cognitive neuroscience of visual object recognition and Communication in her study of Perception.
She combines subjects such as Object and Face perception with her study of Communication. Her study in Visual perception is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Visual processing and Visual search. Marlene Behrmann combines subjects such as Object-based attention, Computer vision and Pattern recognition with her study of Artificial intelligence.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Neuroscience, Cognitive neuroscience of visual object recognition, Perception, Audiology and Cognitive psychology. Many of her research projects under Neuroscience are closely connected to Resection and High order with Resection and High order, tying the diverse disciplines of science together. Her work deals with themes such as Visual agnosia, Mental representation, Word recognition, Agnosia and Visual cortex, which intersect with Cognitive neuroscience of visual object recognition.
The Perception study combines topics in areas such as Contrast, Curse of dimensionality and Action. Her Cognitive psychology research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Variation, Facial recognition system, Dissociation and Face perception. Her biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Visual processing, Cognition and Cortex.
Marlene Behrmann mainly investigates Cognitive neuroscience of visual object recognition, Neuroscience, Perception, Visual cortex and Facial recognition system. Her Cognitive neuroscience of visual object recognition research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Visual agnosia, Cognitive science, Agnosia and Sociology of scientific knowledge. Her work on Neuroplasticity, Brain asymmetry and Putamen as part of general Neuroscience research is often related to Medication use and Independent data, thus linking different fields of science.
Her research integrates issues of Context, Cognitive psychology and Action in her study of Perception. Her Cognitive psychology research includes elements of Similarity, Convolutional neural network and Representation. The study incorporates disciplines such as Spatial organization and Cortex in addition to Visual processing.
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What is special about face recognition? nineteen experiments on a person with visual object agnosia and dyslexia but normal face recognition
Morris Moscovitch;Gordon Winocur;Marlene Behrmann.
Journal of Cognitive Neuroscience (1997)
Parietal Cortex and Attention
Marlene Behrmann;Joy J Geng;Sarah Shomstein.
Current Opinion in Neurobiology (2004)
Eccentricity bias as an organizing principle for human high-order object areas
Uri Hasson;If At Levy;If At Levy;Marlene Behrmann;Talma Hendler;Talma Hendler.
Seeing it differently: visual processing in autism
Marlene Behrmann;Cibu Thomas;Kate Humphreys.
Trends in Cognitive Sciences (2006)
Congenital prosopagnosia: face-blind from birth
Marlene Behrmann;Galia Avidan.
Trends in Cognitive Sciences (2005)
Can Face Recognition Really be Dissociated from Object Recognition
Isabel Gauthier;Marlene Behrmann;Michael J. Tarr.
Journal of Cognitive Neuroscience (1999)
Configural processing in autism and its relationship to face processing
Marlene Behrmann;Galia Avidan;Grace Lee Leonard;Rutie Kimchi.
Visual category-selectivity for faces, places and objects emerges along different developmental trajectories.
K. Suzanne Scherf;Marlene Behrmann;Kate Humphreys;Beatriz Luna.
Developmental Science (2007)
A mirror up to nature.
Ilan Dinstein;Cibu Thomas;Marlene Behrmann;David J. Heeger;David J. Heeger.
Current Biology (2008)
Disrupted neural synchronization in toddlers with autism
Ilan Dinstein;Ilan Dinstein;Karen Pierce;Lisa Eyler;Stephanie Solso.
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