His primary areas of investigation include Electroencephalography, Neuroscience, Cognitive psychology, Encoding and Electrophysiology. His Electroencephalography research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Stimulus, Perception and Audiology. He interconnects Rhythm and Communication in the investigation of issues within Neuroscience.
His study looks at the relationship between Cognitive psychology and fields such as Prefrontal cortex, as well as how they intersect with chemical problems. His work carried out in the field of Encoding brings together such families of science as Motivated forgetting and Semantic memory. Simon Hanslmayr works mostly in the field of Electrophysiology, limiting it down to topics relating to Working memory and, in certain cases, Dorsolateral, Lateralization of brain function and Human brain.
His primary areas of study are Neuroscience, Electroencephalography, Episodic memory, Cognition and Cognitive psychology. Many of his studies on Neuroscience involve topics that are commonly interrelated, such as Content-addressable memory. The concepts of his Electroencephalography study are interwoven with issues in Electrophysiology, Audiology, Developmental psychology, Prefrontal cortex and Artificial intelligence.
His Prefrontal cortex research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Transcranial magnetic stimulation and Motivated forgetting. His Episodic memory research incorporates elements of Recall, Semantic memory, Long-term memory and Communication. Simon Hanslmayr has included themes like Rhythm and Mnemonic in his Cognition study.
His main research concerns Neuroscience, Episodic memory, Cognition, Sensory system and Hippocampal formation. Simon Hanslmayr combines subjects such as Recall and Rhythm with his study of Neuroscience. The Recall study which covers Prefrontal cortex that intersects with Stroop effect, Forgetting, Negative priming and Brain stimulation.
His Episodic memory study combines topics in areas such as Stimulus, Memory formation and Stimulation. His Sensory system research incorporates themes from Perception, Visual cortex and Auditory cortex. His Adaptive memory research includes elements of Posterior parietal cortex and Electroencephalography.
Simon Hanslmayr spends much of his time researching Neuroscience, Episodic memory, Hippocampal formation, Posterior parietal cortex and Electroencephalography. By researching both Neuroscience and Memory failure, he produces research that crosses academic boundaries. His research integrates issues of Perception, Sensory system and Mnemonic in his study of Episodic memory.
The Hippocampal formation study combines topics in areas such as Recall, Prefrontal cortex, Neuroimaging, Adaptive memory and Hippocampus. His Posterior parietal cortex study is concerned with the larger field of Cognitive psychology. His Electroencephalography study frequently draws parallels with other fields, such as Precuneus.
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EEG alpha oscillations: The inhibition–timing hypothesis
Wolfgang Klimesch;Paul Sauseng;Simon Hanslmayr.
Brain Research Reviews (2007)
A shift of visual spatial attention is selectively associated with human EEG alpha activity
Paul Sauseng;Wolfgang Klimesch;Waltraud Stadler;M. Schabus.
European Journal of Neuroscience (2005)
Prestimulus oscillations predict visual perception performance between and within subjects.
Simon Hanslmayr;Alp Aslan;Tobias Staudigl;Wolfgang Klimesch.
Increasing individual upper alpha power by neurofeedback improves cognitive performance in human subjects.
Simon Hanslmayr;Paul Sauseng;Michael Doppelmayr;Manuel Schabus.
Applied Psychophysiology and Biofeedback (2005)
The electrophysiological dynamics of interference during the stroop task
Simon Hanslmayr;Bernhard Pastötter;Karl-Heinz Bäuml;Sieglinde Gruber.
Journal of Cognitive Neuroscience (2008)
EEG alpha synchronization and functional coupling during top-down processing in a working memory task
Paul Sauseng;Wolfgang Klimesch;Michael Doppelmayr;Thomas Pecherstorfer.
Human Brain Mapping (2005)
Neural mechanisms of motivated forgetting
Michael C. Anderson;Michael C. Anderson;Simon Hanslmayr.
Trends in Cognitive Sciences (2014)
Oscillatory power decreases and long-term memory: the information via desynchronization hypothesis
Simon Hanslmayr;Tobias Staudigl;Marie-Christin Fellner.
Frontiers in Human Neuroscience (2012)
Are event-related potential components generated by phase resetting of brain oscillations? A critical discussion.
P. Sauseng;W. Klimesch;W.R. Gruber;S. Hanslmayr.
The role of alpha oscillations in temporal attention
Simon Hanslmayr;Joachim Gross;Wolfgang Klimesch;Kimron L. Shapiro.
Brain Research Reviews (2011)
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