Well Done!

Six NeuroLearn Lab research assistants, Anna Creighton, Marjorie Freggens, Alex Ghali, Sanjay Pardasani, Gerardo Valdez, and Jessica Walker, presented posters at the Georgia State Undergraduate Research Conference today.  Each poster was well attended, and the presenters all did a great job!

Conference Presentation

One more great conference presentation for March at the Cognitive Neuroscience Society meeting in San Francisco: Smith, Pardasani, Valdez, Frishkoff, & Conway. (2015). Exploring the neural mechanisms supporting sequence learning and language using event-related potentials. Poster presented at the 22nd Annual Meeting of the Cognitive Neuroscience Society, San Francisco, CA, March 2015.

Conference Presentation

Undergraduate research assistant, Gerardo Valdez, recently presented a poster at the SYNAPSE conference in Ashville, NC: Valdez, Pardasani, Smith, Frishkoff, & Conway. (2015) Neurophysiological correlates of structured sequential learning and natural language processing. Poster presented at SYNAPSE, Ashville, NC, March 2015. Great job!


NeuroLearn Lab graduate student, Sam Emerson, recently gave a talk at the 2015 Annual Meeting of the Southeastern Psychological Association in Hilton Head, SC, entitled, “Event-Related Potential Effects of Musical Aptitude on Auditory Sequential Learning.”  Her co-authors were Jerome Daltrozzo, Alex Ghali, Sonia Singh, Marjorie Freggens, and Chris Conway.  Way to go, Sam et al.!

Conference Presentation

NeuroLearn Lab director, Dr. Christopher Conway, gave a great talk at the Biennial Meeting of the Society for Research in Child Development this weekend entitled, “The Role Played by Statistical Learning in Language Development Depends upon the Quality of the Social/Linguistic Environment”. It was very well received. Great job, Chris! Graduate student, Leyla Eghbalzad, and […]

New Publication

Congratulations to lab Director, Chris Conway, and his co-authors on a new publication: Jost, E. Conway, C.M., Purdy, J. D., Walk, A.M., & Hendricks, M.A. (2015). Exploring the neurodevelopment of visual statistical learning using event-related brain potentials. Brain Research, 1597, 95-107. doi: 10.1016/j.brainres.2014.10.017. Find a PDF of this article on our Publications page.