Phone: (919) 684-1715
54231 Duke South
Durham, NC 27710
Email: greg AT duke DOT edu
Brain Stimulation and Neurophysiology Division
Psychiatry & Behavioral Sciences, School of Medicine
DIBS Faculty, Member, DIBS Center
My research principally concerns brain-behavior relationships and in particular those related to visual cognition. In this work I use a combination of different neural measurement and stimulation techniques and often times do experiments with experts (athletes, soldiers, surgeons, etc)
For more information on me and my research, please go to www.duke.edu/~greg/
Ph.D., University of California, Irvine, Psychology, 2004
M.S., University of California, Irvine, Psychology, 2002
B.A., Emory University, Psychology, 1995
Beam, E., Appelbaum, L.G., Jack, J., Moody, J., & Huettel, S.A., (2014). Mapping the semantic structure of cognitive neuroscience. Journal of Cognitive Neuroscience. 26(6): 1949-1965. [**Authors Contributed Equally].
Appelbaum, L.G., Boehler, C.N., Won, R.J., Davis, L.A., & Woldorff, M.G. (2014). The dynamics of proactive and reactive cognitive control processes in the human brain. Journal of Cognitive Neuroscience. 26(5): 1021-1038
Appelbaum, L.G., Cain, M.S., Schroeder, J.E., Darling, E.F., & Mitroff, S.R. (2012). Stroboscopic visual training improves information encoding in short-term memory. Attention, Perception, and Psychophysics. 74(8), 1681-1691.
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