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Regular version of the site

Institute for Cognitive Neuroscience

Annual conference CCCP-2022: 
Cortex and Cognition: Connection Principles. Neuroimaging and clinical applications
 

Dates: December 21-22 (abstract submission until Dec, 11)

Format: online + offline

 

 Publication

 

A Russian Adaptation of the Emotional Contagion Scale

Brief Research Report, Frontiers in Psychology, May 2022

 Publication

 

Bilingualism and Aging: Implications for (Delaying) Neurocognitive Decline


Review Article, Frontiers in Human Neuroscience, Feb 2022

News

The conference will be held in English in a mixed format (offline + online), on December 21-22.
November 30
December 8, from 11 a.m. - till 4 p.m. Format - online
November 30
On October 27-30, the VIII International School for Young Scientists "Active and Passive Methods of Brain Research" was held at the HSE Institute of Cognitive Neurosciences.
November 29
Researchers at the HSE Institute for Cognitive Neuroscience have shown experimentally that magnetic stimulation of the prefrontal cortex of the brain causes test subjects to act less rationally, changing how they assess possible outcomes at the moment they make risky decisions. The scientists believe that the discovery will provide a better understanding of the mechanisms that give rise to gaming addiction. The results of the study were published in the journal  Scientific Reports .
November 12
The conference will provide an international forum where industry, researchers and academia are able to interact and exchange experiences, ideas, and research results in all areas of Video and Audio Signal Processing in the Context of Neurotechnologies.
October 13
We are happy to invite you to our International Workshop on Cross-cultural Aspects of Bilingualism. The event will take place online on September 30th, 2022. The event is supported by the NCMU (Human Capital Multidisciplinary Research Center) consortium, and it is hosted by the HSE University.
September 13
Medical advances are causing a gradual increase in average life expectancy. However, this comes at a price, as the number of cases of dementia and other neurodegenerative diseases grows with age. Researchers from HSE University (Russia) and Northumbria University (UK) have found that bilingualism can slow down and mitigate the course of age-related changes in the human brain. The study was published in Frontiers in Psychology.
April 11
More news