His scientific interests lie mostly in Working memory, Working memory training, Cognitive training, Cognitive psychology and Cognition. His research in Working memory is mostly concerned with n-back. His studies in Working memory training integrate themes in fields like Neural correlates of consciousness, Resting state fMRI and Neuroimaging.
Cognitive training is a subfield of Neuroscience that he explores. His work deals with themes such as Psychological intervention, Personality and Developmental psychology, which intersect with Cognitive psychology. In general Cognition, his work in Short-term memory, Cognitive Intervention and Cognitive load is often linked to Reading linking many areas of study.
His primary areas of investigation include Working memory, Cognitive training, Cognition, Working memory training and Developmental psychology. His Working memory research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Executive functions, Cognitive psychology and Elementary cognitive task. His Cognitive training research incorporates themes from Psychological intervention, Cognitive Intervention, Intervention and Fluid intelligence.
His work in the fields of Cognition, such as Cognitive skill, intersects with other areas such as Arithmetic. Within one scientific family, Martin Buschkuehl focuses on topics pertaining to Physical medicine and rehabilitation under Working memory training, and may sometimes address concerns connected to Transcranial direct-current stimulation. His studies deal with areas such as Major depressive disorder, Feeling and Affect as well as Developmental psychology.
Martin Buschkuehl mainly investigates Cognitive training, Working memory, Cognition, Working memory training and Developmental psychology. His study focuses on the intersection of Cognitive training and fields such as Psychological intervention with connections in the field of Intervention and Neuropsychology. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Executive functions and Learning Generalization, Artificial intelligence.
His Cognition research incorporates elements of Cognitive psychology and Affect. His study in Working memory training is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Cognitive skill, Salience, Physical medicine and rehabilitation and Audiology. As a part of the same scientific family, he mostly works in the field of Developmental psychology, focusing on Expectancy theory and, on occasion, Cognitive Intervention, Hawthorne effect and Compensation.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Cognition, Cognitive training, Working memory training, Malleability and Working memory. Cognition connects with themes related to Cognitive psychology in his study. His work on Attention restoration theory is typically connected to Active listening as part of general Cognitive psychology study, connecting several disciplines of science.
His Working memory training research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Audiology, n-back, Cognitive skill, Transfer of training and Attention deficit hyperactivity disorder. Many of his Malleability research pursuits overlap with Developmental psychology, Intervention, Function, Elementary cognitive task and Early childhood. The study incorporates disciplines such as Psychological intervention, Cognitive Intervention, Expectancy theory and Hawthorne effect in addition to Working memory.
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Improving fluid intelligence with training on working memory
Susanne M. Jaeggi;Martin Buschkuehl;John Jonides;Walter J. Perrig.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2008)
Short- and long-term benefits of cognitive training
Susanne M. Jaeggi;Martin Buschkuehl;John Jonides;Priti Shah.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2011)
The concurrent validity of the N-back task as a working memory measure
Susanne M Jaeggi;Martin Buschkuehl;Walter J Perrig;Beat Meier.
Improving fluid intelligence with training on working memory: a meta-analysis
Jacky Au;Ellen Sheehan;Nancy Tsai;Greg J. Duncan.
Psychonomic Bulletin & Review (2015)
The Relationship between N-Back Performance and Matrix Reasoning--Implications for Training and Transfer.
Susanne M. Jaeggi;Barbara Studer-Luethi;Barbara Studer-Luethi;Martin Buschkuehl;Yi-Fen Su.
Improving intelligence: a literature review.
Martin Buschkuehl;Susanne M. Jaeggi.
Swiss Medical Weekly (2010)
The role of individual differences in cognitive training and transfer
Susanne M. Jaeggi;Martin Buschkuehl;Priti Shah;John Jonides.
Memory & Cognition (2014)
Working memory training improves reading processes in typically developing children
Sandra V. Loosli;Martin Buschkuehl;Walter J. Perrig;Susanne M. Jaeggi.
Child Neuropsychology (2012)
The everyday emotional experience of adults with major depressive disorder: Examining emotional instability, inertia, and reactivity.
Renee J. Thompson;Jutta Mata;Susanne M. Jaeggi;Martin Buschkuehl.
Journal of Abnormal Psychology (2012)
Neuronal effects following working memory training.
Martin Buschkuehl;Susanne M. Jaeggi;John Jonides.
Developmental Cognitive Neuroscience (2012)
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