Contact

Dr. Christina Schröder
Dr. Christina Schröder
Research co-ordinator
Phone: +49 341 9940-132
Fax: +49 341 9940-113

Former Groups

Max Planck Research Group Neural Mechanisms of Human Communication

Although it seems easy, communicating with another person is an extremely difficult and complex task. In a conversation between two people, there is a continuous stream of dynamic information from several sensory modalities. [more]

Max Planck Research Group Neuroanatomy & Connectivity

The prefrontal cortex is a densely interconnected and functionally complex region that has evaded a coherent, generally accepted model of function. [more]

Max Planck Research Group Early Social Development

Infancy is the time of life during which enormous changes take place- the ‘helpless’ newborn seems almost a different creature from the inquisitive, walking and talking 2-year-old. [more]

Research Group Subcortical Contributions to Comprehension

The primary goal of the group is to investigate the facilitatory effects of predictive cues in comprehension and its underlying processes. [more]

Max Planck Research Group Auditory Cognition

With our research, we hope to foster a unique cognitive neuroscience perspective on challenging listening situations, age-related hearing loss, and the possibilities of successful adaptation to it. [more]

Max Planck Fellow Group Cognitive and Affective Control of Behavioural Adaptation

The flexible adaptation of our behaviour to a constantly changing environment is a core faculty of human existence. But what happens if we lose control? [more]

Minerva Research Group Brain Modes

The brain is a highly adaptive, self-organizing complex system, which has evolved such that neuronal responses and related behavior are continuously optimized with respect to the external and internal context. [more]

Research Group Modelling of Dynamic Perception and Action

Our group develops (i) computational models for cognitive processes like decision making, and recognition and learning of complex spatiotemporal patterns, and (ii) neuronal models at several spatiotemporal scales, e.g. neural mass or single neuron models. [more]

Max Planck Research Group Music Cognition and Action

Human interaction in musical contexts showcases remarkably precise temporal coordination among instrumentalists and dancers, and between performers and audience members. [more]

Max Planck Research Group Neurocognition of Music

During the last years, music has increasingly been used as a tool for the investigation of human cognition and its underlying brain mechanisms. [more]

Max Planck Research Group Neurotypology

Language is surely the most sophisticated communication system known to us. However, the precise characterisation of this uniquely human skill is rendered difficult by the high diversity of its manifestations: there are over 6000 languages in use in the world today, each with its own unique characteristics. [more]

Max Planck Research Group Body and Self

The research group aims at experimentally studying the constituents of the sense of agency and the sense of self in relation to the physical body. [more]

Minerva Research Group Neurocognition of Rhythm in Communication

The primary goal of the group is to investigate the facilitatory effect of predictive cues in communication and its underlying processes. [more]

Max Planck Fellow Research Group Attention and Awareness

The "Attention and Awareness" group investigates the neural basis of conscious experience in humans. [more]

Research Group Infant Cognition and Action

The research unit "Infant Cognition and Action" is investigating the early development of the cognitive mechanisms of action perception and control. [more]
 
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