Annals

Special Issue: The Year in Cognitive Neuroscience (2017)

Edited by

Michael Miller (University of California, Santa Barbara) and Alan Kingstone (University of British Columbia)

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Special Issue: The Year in Cognitive Neuroscience (2017)

Published: May 2017

Volume 1396

Published since 1824, Annals of the New York Academy of Sciences is the Academy’s premier scientific publication.

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Progress toward openness, transparency, and reproducibility in cognitive neuroscience

Rick O. Gilmore, Michele T. Diaz, Brad A. Wyble and Tal Yarkoni

Attending, learning, and socioeconomic disadvantage: developmental cognitive and social neuroscience of resilience and vulnerability

Kylie Schibli, Kyle Wong, Nina Hedayati and Amedeo D'Angiulli

Recent advances in exploring the neural underpinnings of auditory scene perception

Joel S. Snyder and Mounya Elhilali

Effector-based attention systems

Carolyn J. Perry and Mazyar Fallah

Recent theoretical, neural, and clinical advances in sustained attention research

Francesca C. Fortenbaugh, Joseph DeGutis and Michael Esterman

Preparatory attention in visual cortex

Elisa Battistoni, Timo Stein and Marius V. Peelen

On the research of time past: the hunt for the substrate of memory

Bridget N. Queenan, Tomás J. Ryan, Michael S. Gazzaniga and Charles R. Gallistel

A network engineering perspective on probing and perturbing cognition with neurofeedback

Danielle S. Bassett and Ankit N. Khambhati

Internally generated hippocampal sequences as a vantage point to probe future-oriented cognition

Giovanni Pezzulo, Caleb Kemere and Matthijs A.A. van der Meer

The neuroscience of people watching: how the human brain makes sense of other people's encounters

Susanne Quadflieg and Kami Koldewyn

Neural correlates of cognitive processing in monolinguals and bilinguals

John G. Grundy, John A.E. Anderson and Ellen Bialystok

Neurocognitive mechanisms of real-world autobiographical memory retrieval: insights from studies using wearable camera technology

Tiffany E. Chow and Jesse Rissman

The ubiquitous self: what the properties of self-bias tell us about the self

Jie Sui and Glyn W. Humphreys