Professor of Neuroscience, Brown University
The process(es) by which the brain forms a long-lasting sensory-motor associations remains incompletely specified, particularly at the brain systems level, Prior work has provided substantial support for a significant neocortical and basal ganglia role in learning new skills and habits, motor sequences, and arbitrary stimulus-response associations. We will discuss brain substrates of motor learning using behavioral and neuroimaging approaches in healthy humans and patients with basal ganglia dysfunction.
Tuesday, February 5, 2019 at 3:00pm to 4:00pm
SSRC West, The Great Room 130 Flagg Rd.
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