2009 - Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS)
1996 - Fellow of the Royal Society of Edinburgh
His primary areas of study are Cognitive psychology, Recognition memory, Episodic memory, Recall and Neuroscience. His Cognitive psychology study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Context, Neural correlates of consciousness, Cognition, Event-related potential and Brain activity and meditation. Michael D. Rugg interconnects Stimulus, Audiology and Communication in the investigation of issues within Event-related potential.
The various areas that Michael D. Rugg examines in his Recognition memory study include Dissociation, Memoria, Functional magnetic resonance imaging, Prefrontal cortex and Posterior parietal cortex. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Parietal lobe, Brain mapping and Developmental psychology. His work focuses on many connections between Neuroscience and other disciplines, such as Statistical parametric mapping, that overlap with his field of interest in Basis function, Temporal resolution and Brodmann area.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Cognitive psychology, Episodic memory, Recall, Recognition memory and Neuroscience. His work carried out in the field of Cognitive psychology brings together such families of science as Neural correlates of consciousness, Dissociation, Cognition, Event-related potential and Functional magnetic resonance imaging. His research integrates issues of Communication, Word and Audiology in his study of Event-related potential.
His study in Episodic memory is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Encoding, Posterior cingulate, Prefrontal cortex, Semantic memory and Brain mapping. His work investigates the relationship between Recall and topics such as Explicit memory that intersect with problems in Implicit memory. Michael D. Rugg has included themes like Context, Electrophysiology, Memoria, Brain activity and meditation and Posterior parietal cortex in his Recognition memory study.
Michael D. Rugg mainly investigates Episodic memory, Neuroscience, Recall, Audiology and Encoding. His Episodic memory research includes themes of Hippocampal formation, Recognition memory, Prefrontal cortex, Cortex and Semantic memory. His Recognition memory study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Context, Cognitive psychology and Fluency.
In Neuroscience, Michael D. Rugg works on issues like Mnemonic, which are connected to Posterior parietal cortex. His studies deal with areas such as Dissociation, Retrosplenial cortex, Posterior cingulate, Neural correlates of consciousness and Angular gyrus as well as Recall. The various areas that Michael D. Rugg examines in his Audiology study include Young adult, Cognition, Memory performance, Age differences and Neuropsychological test.
His primary scientific interests are in Episodic memory, Neuroscience, Recall, Cognitive psychology and Cognition. His work carried out in the field of Episodic memory brings together such families of science as Perception, Encoding, Audiology, Neural correlates of consciousness and Semantic memory. His work in Audiology addresses subjects such as Young adult, which are connected to disciplines such as Event-related potential.
His study in Recall is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Developmental psychology and Angular gyrus. His Cognitive psychology research integrates issues from Dissociation, Prefrontal cortex, Dorsolateral prefrontal cortex and Functional magnetic resonance imaging. His study in the fields of Effects of sleep deprivation on cognitive performance and Cognitive aging under the domain of Cognition overlaps with other disciplines such as Cognitive decline.
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Guidelines for using human event-related potentials to study cognition: Recording standards and publication criteria
Terence W. Picton;S. Bentin;P. Berg;E. Donchin.
Event-Related fMRI: Characterizing Differential Responses
Karl J. Friston;P. Fletcher;Oliver Josephs;A. Holmes.
Event-related potentials and recognition memory
Michael D. Rugg;Tim Curran.
Trends in Cognitive Sciences (2007)
Recollection and Familiarity in Recognition Memory: An Event-Related Functional Magnetic Resonance Imaging Study
Richard N. A. Henson;M. D. Rugg;T. Shallice;O. Josephs.
The Journal of Neuroscience (1999)
Electrophysiology of Mind: Event-Related Brain Potentials and Cognition
Michael D. Rugg;Michael G. H. Coles.
Separating the brain regions involved in recollection and familiarity in recognition memory
Andrew P. Yonelinas;Leun J. Otten;Kendra N. Shaw;Michael D. Rugg.
The Journal of Neuroscience (2005)
Dissociation of the neural correlates of implicit and explicit memory
Michael D. Rugg;Ruth E. Mark;Peter Walla;Astrid M. Schloerscheidt.
Event-related brain potentials: An introduction.
Michael G. H. Coles;Michael D. Rugg.
An event-related potential study of recognition memory with and without retrieval of source
Edward Lewis Wilding;Michael D. Rugg.
Memory retrieval and the parietal cortex: A review of evidence from a dual-process perspective
Kaia L. Vilberg;Michael D. Rugg.
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