How do we perceive the world around us? What visual information do we use to recognize objects? How is it extracted from the world across time? How are our expectations influencing what we see?
As a cognitive neuroscientist studying visual perception, these are questions that I seek to address. Specifically, I investigate the content of our mental visual representations, the sampling and processing of visual information across time in the brain, and the influence of our expectations on object recognition. To do so, I use a variety of behavioral, neuroimaging and computational techniques. I am also interested in memory, consciousness and artificial intelligence.
I am currently a Postdoctoral Fellow in the Turk-Browne Lab at Yale University.