Randall C. O'Reilly mainly focuses on Cognition, Neuroscience, Cognitive psychology, Cognitive science and Prefrontal cortex. Randall C. O'Reilly is interested in Connectionism, which is a branch of Cognition. His research combines Schizophrenia and Neuroscience.
His Cognitive psychology research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Neocortex, First episode and Procedural memory. His Cognitive science research focuses on Memoria and how it connects with Recognition memory. He has researched Hippocampus in several fields, including Spatial view cells and Multiple trace theory.
Randall C. O'Reilly mainly investigates Cognition, Neuroscience, Artificial intelligence, Cognitive science and Cognitive psychology. His work in the fields of Cognition, such as Connectionism, intersects with other areas such as Control. He focuses mostly in the field of Neuroscience, narrowing it down to topics relating to Recall and, in certain cases, Recognition memory.
His study in the field of Artificial neural network and Cognitive neuroscience of visual object recognition is also linked to topics like Leabra and SIGNAL. The Cognitive science study which covers Cognitive model that intersects with Rational analysis. The study incorporates disciplines such as Memoria, Cognitive neuropsychology, Pattern completion and Self-reference effect in addition to Cognitive psychology.
Artificial intelligence, Cognition, Artificial neural network, Natural language processing and Outcome are his primary areas of study. His Artificial intelligence study incorporates themes from Machine learning and Pattern recognition. His Cognition research includes themes of Cognitive science and Computational model.
His Cognitive science research integrates issues from Representation, Neuroscience research and Dorsolateral prefrontal cortex. His Computational model research incorporates elements of Computational neuroscience and Working memory. His Basal ganglia study contributes to a more complete understanding of Neuroscience.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Artificial intelligence, Heuristic, Syntax, Structure and Deep learning. His Artificial intelligence research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Neocortex and Sensory system. His studies deal with areas such as Machine translation, Natural language processing, Semantic learning, Translation and Semantic memory as well as Heuristic.
His research ties Semantics and Syntax together.
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Why there are complementary learning systems in the hippocampus and neocortex: insights from the successes and failures of connectionist models of learning and memory.
James L. McClelland;Bruce L. McNaughton;Randall C. O'Reilly.
Psychological Review (1995)
By Carrot or by Stick: Cognitive Reinforcement Learning in Parkinsonism
Michael J. Frank;Lauren C. Seeberger;Randall C. O'Reilly.
Computational Explorations in Cognitive Neuroscience: Understanding the Mind by Simulating the Brain
Randall C. O'Reilly;Yuko Munakata.
Modeling hippocampal and neocortical contributions to recognition memory: a complementary-learning-systems approach.
Kenneth A. Norman;Randall C. O'Reilly.
Psychological Review (2003)
Making Working Memory Work: A Computational Model of Learning in the Prefrontal Cortex and Basal Ganglia
Randall C. O'Reilly;Michael J. Frank.
Neural Computation (2006)
Hippocampal conjunctive encoding, storage, and recall: avoiding a trade-off.
Randall C. O'Reilly;James L. McClelland.
Conjunctive representations in learning and memory: principles of cortical and hippocampal function.
Randall C. O'Reilly;Jerry W. Rudy.
Psychological Review (2001)
Interactions between frontal cortex and basal ganglia in working memory: a computational model.
Michael J. Frank;Bryan Loughry;Randall C. O’Reilly.
Cognitive, Affective, & Behavioral Neuroscience (2001)
A computational approach to prefrontal cortex, cognitive control and schizophrenia: Recent developments and current challenges
Jonathan D. Cohen;Todd S. Braver;Randall C. O'Reilly.
Philosophical Transactions of the Royal Society B (1996)
A unified framework for inhibitory control.
Yuko Munakata;Seth A. Herd;Christopher H. Chatham;Brendan E. Depue.
Trends in Cognitive Sciences (2011)
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