2010 - Fellow of the American Academy of Arts and Sciences
2008 - William James Fellow Award, Association for Psychological Science (APA)
2006 - Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS)
1995 - Fellow of John Simon Guggenheim Memorial Foundation
1992 - Troland Research Awards, United States National Academy of Sciences For her rigorous empirical and theoretical analysis of visual cognition, in which understanding of normal function and analysis of neurological deficits illuminate and strengthen one another.
Martha J. Farah mostly deals with Cognitive psychology, Cognition, Perception, Developmental psychology and Visual perception. Her work deals with themes such as Visual agnosia, Mental image, Representation, Frontal lobe and Semantic memory, which intersect with Cognitive psychology. Her Cognition research includes elements of Cognitive science and Information processing.
Her Perception research includes themes of Facial recognition system, Temporal cortex, Mental representation and Communication. Her study in the field of Child development is also linked to topics like Socioeconomic status. Her study explores the link between Face perception and topics such as Artificial intelligence that cross with problems in Pattern recognition.
Her scientific interests lie mostly in Cognitive psychology, Cognition, Developmental psychology, Neuroscience and Perception. The study incorporates disciplines such as Visual agnosia, Cognitive neuroscience of visual object recognition, Mental image, Visual perception and Semantic memory in addition to Cognitive psychology. Her work carried out in the field of Cognition brings together such families of science as Amphetamine and Clinical psychology.
Her study in the field of Child development also crosses realms of Socioeconomic status. While the research belongs to areas of Perception, Martha J. Farah spends her time largely on the problem of Communication, intersecting her research to questions surrounding Artificial intelligence, Facial recognition system and Face perception. The concepts of her Cognitive neuroscience study are interwoven with issues in Cognitive science and Functional neuroimaging.
Her primary areas of study are Developmental psychology, Socioeconomic status, Cognition, Neuroscience and Cognitive psychology. Her studies deal with areas such as Meta-analysis, Working memory and Cognitive neuroscience as well as Developmental psychology. She is studying Prefrontal cortex, which is a component of Cognition.
Her Neuroscience study combines topics in areas such as Neurolaw, Historical Article, Relevance and Transhumanism. Martha J. Farah combines subjects such as Severe brain damage, Consciousness, Neuroimaging and Perception with her study of Cognitive psychology. Her Perception research incorporates elements of Visual neglect, Recognition memory, Stimulus and Cognitive neuroscience of visual object recognition.
Her primary areas of investigation include Developmental psychology, Cognition, Socioeconomic status, Working memory and Cognitive science. Her work focuses on many connections between Developmental psychology and other disciplines, such as Meta-analysis, that overlap with her field of interest in Demography, Methylphenidate and Stimulant. Cognition is a subfield of Neuroscience that she investigates.
Her work is dedicated to discovering how Working memory, Amphetamine are connected with Raven's Progressive Matrices, Moderation, Young adult and Perception and other disciplines. In her study, Cognitive psychology is strongly linked to Healthy individuals, which falls under the umbrella field of Transcranial direct-current stimulation. Her study on Set is often connected to Societal impact of nanotechnology as part of broader study in Cognitive psychology.
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Parts and wholes in face recognition
James W. Tanaka;Martha J. Farah.
Quarterly Journal of Experimental Psychology (1993)
Role of left inferior prefrontal cortex in retrieval of semantic knowledge: A reevaluation
Sharon L. Thompson-Schill;Mark D’Esposito;Geoffrey K. Aguirre;Martha J. Farah.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (1997)
Martha J. Farah.
What is "special" about face perception?
Martha J. Farah;Kevin D. Wilson;Maxwell Drain;James N. Tanaka.
Psychological Review (1998)
Socioeconomic status and the developing brain
Daniel A. Hackman;Martha J. Farah.
Trends in Cognitive Sciences (2009)
Socioeconomic status and the brain: mechanistic insights from human and animal research
Daniel A. Hackman;Martha J. Farah;Michael J. Meaney;Michael J. Meaney.
Nature Reviews Neuroscience (2010)
Neurocognitive Correlates of Socioeconomic Status in Kindergarten Children.
Kimberly G. Noble;Kimberly G. Noble;M. Frank Norman;Martha J. Farah.
Developmental Science (2005)
A computational model of semantic memory impairment: modality specificity and emergent category specificity.
Martha J. Farah;James L. McClelland.
Journal of Experimental Psychology: General (1991)
Towards responsible use of cognitive-enhancing drugs by the healthy
Henry Greely;Barbara Sahakian;John Harris;Ronald C. Kessler.
Socioeconomic Gradients Predict Individual Differences in Neurocognitive Abilities.
Kimberly G. Noble;Kimberly G. Noble;Bruce D. McCandliss;Martha J. Farah.
Developmental Science (2007)
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