2014 - Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS)
Her primary areas of investigation include Prefrontal cortex, Cognitive psychology, Neuroscience, Functional magnetic resonance imaging and Encoding. Prefrontal cortex and Brain activity and meditation are two areas of study in which Wilma Koutstaal engages in interdisciplinary research. Her work on Posterior parietal cortex as part of general Cognitive psychology study is frequently linked to Cognitive neuroscience of visual object recognition, bridging the gap between disciplines.
Her Functional magnetic resonance imaging study frequently links to related topics such as Temporal cortex. Her Encoding research integrates issues from Developmental psychology, Neuropsychology and Episodic memory. Her study looks at the relationship between Priming and topics such as Implicit memory, which overlap with Semantic memory, Stimulus and Response priming.
Wilma Koutstaal spends much of her time researching Cognitive psychology, Developmental psychology, Cognition, Priming and Neuroscience. Her Cognitive psychology research incorporates elements of Recognition memory, Semantic memory, Perception and Episodic memory. Her work deals with themes such as Facilitation, Visual perception, Encoding and False memory, which intersect with Developmental psychology.
As part of the same scientific family, Wilma Koutstaal usually focuses on Cognition, concentrating on Social psychology and intersecting with Stimulus. Her work on Repetition priming as part of general Priming study is frequently connected to Cognitive neuroscience of visual object recognition, therefore bridging the gap between diverse disciplines of science and establishing a new relationship between them. She combines subjects such as Context and Implicit memory with her study of Prefrontal cortex.
Wilma Koutstaal focuses on Cognitive psychology, Developmental psychology, Audiology, Visual search and Working memory. Wilma Koutstaal undertakes interdisciplinary study in the fields of Cognitive psychology and Span through her works. Her Developmental psychology research includes themes of Recall and Hypervigilance.
Her studies in Audiology integrate themes in fields like Sustaining attention, Vigilance, Human multitasking, Continuous performance task and Novelty. Her Visual search study combines topics in areas such as Visual perception, Habituation and Incidental learning. Many of her research projects under Cognition are closely connected to Convergent thinking and Process with Convergent thinking and Process, tying the diverse disciplines of science together.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Developmental psychology, Visual search, Visual perception, Repetition priming and Preference. Her study in Developmental psychology is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Recall, Semantic memory, Childhood memory, Episodic memory and Focus. As part of her studies on Visual search, she often connects relevant subjects like Audiology.
Her Repetition priming research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Communication, Object, Functional magnetic resonance imaging, Form perception and Pattern recognition. Throughout her Preference studies, she incorporates elements of other sciences such as Visual field, Desk, Balance and Implicit learning.
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Building Memories: Remembering and Forgetting of Verbal Experiences as Predicted by Brain Activity
Anthony D. Wagner;Daniel L. Schacter;Michael Rotte;Wilma Koutstaal.
THE COGNITIVE NEUROSCIENCE OF CONSTRUCTIVE MEMORY
Daniel L. Schacter;Kenneth Andrew Norman;Wilma Koutstaal.
Annual Review of Psychology (1998)
Functional-anatomic correlates of object priming in humans revealed by rapid presentation event-related fMRI
Randy L. Buckner;Julie Goodman;Marc Burock;Michael Rotte;Michael Rotte.
Gist-Based False Recognition of Pictures in Older and Younger Adults
Wilma Koutstaal;Daniel L. Schacter.
Journal of Memory and Language (1997)
Late Onset of Anterior Prefrontal Activity during True and False Recognition: An Event-Related fMRI Study
Daniel L. Schacter;Randy L. Buckner;Wilma Koutstaal;Anders M. Dale.
Functional neuroimaging studies of encoding, priming, and explicit memory retrieval
Randy L. Buckner;Wilma Koutstaal.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (1998)
Functional–Anatomic Study of Episodic Retrieval Using fMRI: I. Retrieval Effort versus Retrieval Success
Randy L. Buckner;Wilma Koutstaal;Daniel L. Schacter;Anthony D. Wagner.
Perceptual specificity in visual object priming: functional magnetic resonance imaging evidence for a laterality difference in fusiform cortex.
W Koutstaal;A.D Wagner;A.D Wagner;M Rotte;A Maril.
Functional MRI evidence for a role of frontal and inferior temporal cortex in amodal components of priming.
Randy L. Buckner;Wilma Koutstaal;Daniel L. Schacter;Bruce R. Rosen.
Functional-anatomic study of episodic retrieval. II. Selective averaging of event-related fMRI trials to test the retrieval success hypothesis.
Randy L. Buckner;Randy L. Buckner;Wilma Koutstaal;Daniel L. Schacter;Anders M. Dale.
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