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Publications of year 2024
Articles in journals
  1. Marie E. Bellet, Marion Gay, Joachim Bellet, Bechir Jarraya, Stanislas Dehaene, Timo van Kerkoerle, and Theofanis I. Panagiotaropoulos. Spontaneously emerging internal models of visual sequences combine abstract and event-specific information in the prefrontal cortex. Cell Reports, Volume 43 Issue 3 (March 2024), 2024. [bibtex-entry]


  2. Lucas Benjamin, Mathias Sable-Meyer, Ana Flo, Ghislaine Dehaene-Lambertz, and Fosca Al Roumi. Long-horizon associative learning explains human sensitivity to statistical and network structures in auditory sequences. bioRxiv, pp 2024--01, 2024. [WWW] [bibtex-entry]


  3. Sébastien Czajko, Alexandre Vignaud, and Evelyn Eger. Human brain representations of internally generated outcomes of approximate calculation revealed by ultra-high-field brain imaging. Nature Communications, 15(1):572, 2024. [bibtex-entry]


  4. Ghislaine Dehaene-Lambertz. Perceptual Awareness in Human Infants: What is the Evidence?. Journal of Cognitive Neuroscience, pp 1--11, 2024. [WWW] [bibtex-entry]


  5. Marianna Lamprou-Kokolaki, Yvan Nédélec, Simon Lhuillier, and Virginie van Wassenhove. Distinctive features of experiential time: Duration, speed and event density. Consciousness and Cognition, 118:103635, 2024. [WWW]
    Abstract: William James's use of "time in passing" and "stream of thoughts" may be two sides of the same coin that emerge from the brain segmenting the continuous flow of information into discrete events. Herein, we investigated how the density of events affects two temporal experiences: the felt duration and speed of time. Using a temporal bisection task, participants classified seconds-long videos of naturalistic scenes as short or long (duration), or slow or fast (passage of time). Videos contained a varying number and type of events. We found that a large number of events lengthened subjective duration and accelerated the felt passage of time. Surprisingly, participants were also faster at estimating their felt passage of time compared to duration. The perception of duration scaled with duration and event density, whereas the felt passage of time scaled with the rate of change. Altogether, our results suggest that distinct mechanisms underlie these two experiential times.
    [bibtex-entry]


  6. Boris New, Jessica Bourgin, Julien Barra, and Christophe Pallier. UniPseudo: A universal pseudoword generator. Quarterly Journal of Experimental Psychology, 77(2):278--286, 2024. [WWW] [PDF] [bibtex-entry]



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Last modified: Wed Apr 17 10:23:52 2024
Author: gs234476.


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