Martin E. Maier
Postdoc in Neuroscienze Cognitive, Deutsche Forschungsgemeinschaft (DFG)
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Il Dott. Martin E. Maier è ricercatore presso la Katholische Universität Eichstätt-Ingolstadt (Germania). E' stato ricercatore postdoc presso il Centro Studi e Ricerche in Neuroscienze Cognitive grazie ad una borsa post-dottorale messa a disposizione dal Deutsche Forschungsgemeinschaft (DFG). E' interessato ai meccanismi cerebrali di monitoraggio dell'azione e di controllo cognitivo sia nei soggetti normali che nei pazienti con lesione cerebrale.




Maier, M. E., & Steinhauser, M. (2013). Updating expected action outcome in the medial frontal cortex involves an evaluation of error type. Journal of Neuroscience, 33, 15705-15709.

Maier, M. E., & Di Pellegrino, G. (2012). Impaired conflict adaptation in an emotional task context following rostral anterior cingulate cortex lesions in humans. Journal of Cognitive Neuroscience, 24, 2070-2079.

Maier, M. E., Di Pellegrino, G., & Steinhauser, M. (2012). Enhanced error-related negativity on flanker errors: Error expectancy or error significance? Psychophysiology, 49, 899-908.

Maier, M. E., Yeung, N., & Steinhauser, M. (2011). Error-related brain activity and adjustments of selective attention following errors. NeuroImage, 56, 2339-2347.

Maier, M. E., Steinhauser, M., & Hübner, R. (2010). Effects of response set size on error-related brain activity. Experimental Brain Research, 571-581.

Maier, M., Steinhauser, M., & Hübner, R. (2008). Is the error-related negativity amplitude related to error detectability? Evidence of effects from different error types. Journal of Cognitive Neuroscience, 20, 2263-2273.

Steinhauser, M., Maier, M., & Hübner, R. (2008). Modeling behavioral measures of error detection in choice tasks: Response monitoring versus conflict monitoring. Journal of Experimental Psychology: Human Perception and Performance, 34, 158-176.

Steinhauser, M., Maier, M., & Hübner, R. (2007). Cognitive control under stress: How stress affects strategies of task-set reconfiguration. Psychological Science, 18, 540-545.


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