Nicole Long

Research Interests

I am interested in understanding how we use strategic, goal directed processes to store and retrieve memories. Using various techniques including EEG, fMRI and computational modeling, I hope to answer questions about how various brain regions support learning and interact with one another to promote successful memory formation and retrieval. 

Education

Graduate student, Psychology
University of Pennsylvania 2010 - Present

BA, Psychology with Honors, Summa Cum Laude
New York University, 2005 - 2008

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Contact

niclong (at) sas (dot) upenn (dot) edutumblr visitor




Publications

Badre, D., Lebrecht, S., Pagliaccio, D. Long, N. M., and Scimeca, J. M. (2014) Ventral striatum and the evaluation of memory retrieval strategies. Journal of Cognitive Neuroscience. In Press.

Long, N. M., Burke, J. F., and Kahana, M. J. (2014) Subsequent memory effects in intracranial and scalp EEG. NeuroImage, 84, 488-494.

Burke, J. F., Long, N. M., Zaghloul, K. A., Sharan, A. D., Sperling, M. R., and Kahana, M. J. Human intracranial high-frequency activity maps episodic memory formation in space and time. NeuroImage (2013), doi: 10.1016/j.neuroimage.2013.06.067

Badre, D., Doll, B. B., Long, N. M., and Frank, M. J. (2012). Rostrolateral prefrontal cortex and individual differences in uncertainty-driven exploration. Neuron, 73, 595-607.

Kang, H., Ombao, H., Linkletter, C., Long, N., and Badre, D. (2012). Spatiospectral mixed effects model for functional Magnetic Resonance Imaging data. Journal of the American Statistical Association, 107(498), 568-577.

Long, N.M., Ö
ztekin, I., Badre, D. (2010) Separable prefrontal cortex contributions to free recall. Journal of Neuroscience, 30, 10967-10976.

Öztekin, I., Long, N.M., Badre, D. (2010) Optimizing design efficiency of free recall events for fMRI. Journal of Cognitive Neuroscience, 22, 2238-2250.