Neurobiology of adaptive behaviour lab / Cognitive Neuroecology lab
My present research focuses on the structure and function of the social brain in primates. I aim to establish an anatomical comparison of the social brain across primates, using mainly connectivity methods such as diffusion MRI and resting-state fMRI. Then, further use this anatomical knowledge to test reliably how neural systems function in different species using task fMRI. My main focus is on the temporal lobe, because, while it is thought to be unique to primates and hosting some of the social behaviours, its precise anatomy and function is still a subject of debate.
Diffusion MRI data, sulcal anatomy, and tractography for eight species from the Primate Brain Bank
Bryant K. et al, (2021), Brain Structure and Function
Differential functional connectivity underlying asymmetric reward-related activity in human and nonhuman primates.
Lopez-Persem A. et al, (2020), Proc Natl Acad Sci U S A, 117, 28452 - 28462
Longitudinal connections and the organization of the temporal cortex in macaques, great apes, and humans.
Roumazeilles L. et al, (2020), PLoS Biol, 18
Behavioral flexibility is associated with changes in structure and function distributed across a frontal cortical network in macaques.
Sallet J. et al, (2020), PLoS Biol, 18
Accelerating the Evolution of Nonhuman Primate Neuroimaging.
PRIMatE Data Exchange (PRIME-DE) Global Collaboration Workshop and Consortium. Electronic address: email@example.com None. and PRIMatE Data Exchange (PRIME-DE) Global Collaboration Workshop and Consortium None., (2020), Neuron, 105, 600 - 603