Training School 3

DAY 1 – March 26th, 2012



9:00

Coffee & Welcome

9:30 – 10:30

Time and time perception in the context of psychiatry: Past, present and future

By M.J. Allman

10:30-11:30

Timing and Prediction in Audition

By S.A. Kotz

11:30-12:30

Timing impairments and neural dysfunction in basal ganglia disordersPDF image

By D.L. Harrington

12:30-14:00

Lunch Break

14:00-15:00

Is timing disrupted in Parkinson's Disease patients?

By H. MerchantPDF image

15:00-16:00

Timing in the cerebellum and cerebellar disorders

By R.U.C. Spencer

16:00-17:00

The experience of time as an indicator of impulsivity

By M. WittmannPDF image

17:00-18:00

Event Timing, Mental Health and experience: some thoughts on some data and where to go next?

By M. ElliottPDF image

DAY 2 – March 27th, 2012



9:00

Coffee

9:30-10:30

A comparative review of time perception in developmental disorders

By C. Falter

10:30-14:30

Tour of the “Leukos Pyrgos”  & Lunch Break

14:30-15:30

Time perception and processing speed in Autism Spectrum Disorders

By Benjamin YerysPDF image

15:30-16:30

Time and autism spectrum disorder

By M.J. Allman

16:30-17:00

Coffee Break

17:00-18:00

Timing in Autism: perspectives from developmental psychology, molecular genetics and clinical practice

By D. Wimpory & B. Nicholas

DAY 3 – March 28th, 2012



9:00

Coffee

9:30-10:30

Coding of time-event structure in patients with schizophrenia

By A. GierschPDF image

10:30-11:30

Motor fluency abnormalities in patients with schizophrenia:

Contrasting TIMING and ATTENTION hypotheses

By Y. Delevoye-TurrellPDF image

11:30-13:00

Lunch Break

13:00-14:00

Temporal architecture dysfunction in the Schizophrenia SpectrumPDF image

By W. Hetrick

14:00-15:00

Time processing in Schizophrenia

By D.B. DavalosPDF image

15:00-15:30

Coffee Break

15:30-16:30

Implicit temporal processes in cognition and behavior: Temporal intersensory integration in schizophrenia and nonverbal synchrony in psychotherapy

By W. Tschacher

16:30-17:00

Poster Set-up & Drinks

17:00-19:30

Posters

19:30

Dinner

DAY 4 – March 29th, 2012



9:00

Coffee

9:30-10:30

Duration processing and timing in Alzheimer’s disease and in other neurodegenerative disorders

By P. Nichelli

10:30-11:30

Aphasia as temporal information processing disorder

By E. Szelag

12:00

Tour of the “Byzantine & Archaiologiko Museum” & Closing of the School


Personality and time perception: an implicit measure

Cermisoni R., & Actis - Grosso R.PDF image

Department of Psychology, University of Milano - Bicocca, Italy

 

Basal ganglia lesions compromise temporal prediction in audition

M. Schwartze & S. A. KotzPDF image

Max Planck Institute for Human Cognitive and Brain Sciences

Minerva Research Group “Neurocognition of Rhythm in Communication”, Leipzig, Germany

 

Dissociating explicit and implicit time in schizophrenia

B. Martin 1-5, A. Giersch 6, C. Huron 1-3, & V. van Wassenhove 1-3PDF image

1 INSERM, U992, Cognitive Neuroimaging Unit

2 CEA, DSV/I2BM, NeuroSpin Center

3 Centre de réhabilitation (Service Universitaire de Réhabilitation)

4 Univ Paris-Diderot

5 Univ Paul Sabatier

6 INSERM, U666, Centre Hospitalier Régional Universitaire de Strasbourg, Département de Psychiatrie

 

Episodic future thinking contributes to explain social behavior and learning at preschool years?

A. Vásquez EcheverríaPDF image

University of Porto

 

Foreperiod effect in children with ADHD

T. Vincenza1, A. Vallesi2, & Bisiacchi P.S.1 PDF image

1 Department of General Psychology, Padua

2 International School for Advanced Studies, Trieste

 

Temporal-information processing in aphasic patients: a new method of aphasia therapy

Szymaszek A. 1,2, Szelag E. 1,2, Lewandowska M. 1, Seniow J. 3, Fink M. 4, Ulbrich P. 4, Churan J. 4, Wittmann M.4, Wolak T.5,  Poniatowska B.3, & Pöppel E. 4PDF image

1 Laboratory of Neuropsychology, Nencki Institute of Experimental Biology

2 Warsaw School of Social Psychology

3 Institute of Psychiatry and Neurology

4 Generation Research Program, Ludwig-Maximilian University

5 Institute of Physiology and Pathology of Hearing

 

Rhythmic behavior in dual-tasking

M. Sharikadze†*, D-K. Cong‡, G. Staude†, H. Deubel‡, & W. Wolf3†PDF image

† University of Federal Armed Forces, Neubiberg

* I. Beritashvili Center of experimental Biomedicine and Institute of Cognitive Neurosciences

Ludwig-Maximilians University

 

Boosting implicit learning with temporal regularities

T. Selchenkova & B. Tillmann PDF image

CNRS, UMR5292; INSERM, U1028; Lyon Neuroscience Research Center, Auditory Cognition and Psychoacoustics Team, Lyon; University Lyon 1, Villeurbanne

 

Attentional modulation of a cross-modal N100 suppression paradigm

E. Schüßler¹·², E. Schröger²·³, F. Knolle¹, & S. A. Kotz¹·²·³ PDF image

¹ Max Planck Institute for Human Cognitive and Brain Sciences

² Research Training Group “Function of Attention in Cognition”

³ University of Leipzig

 

How do people with autism integrate multisensory information over space and time?

D. C. Poole PDF image

Manchester University

 

Audiovisual synchrony perception in Autism Spectrum Disorders

P-C. RegenerPDF image

University of Glasgow

 

Ordering of two temporally successive stimuli: an electrophysiological study

K. Nowak 1, A. Szymaszek1,2, A. Oroń1, E. Szeląg1,2PDF image

1) Laboratory of Neuropsychology, Nencki Institute of Experimental Biology, Warsaw, Poland

2) Warsaw School of Sciences and Humanities, Warsaw, Poland

 

Temporal impairment in young deaf individuals

G. Mioni, E. Cenghialta, & F. Stablum PDF image

Department of General Psychology, University of Padova

 

Circadian rhythms and time estimation in healthy young and elderly humans

Miguel, M.L., & Menna-Barreto, L.PDF image

Escola de Artes, Ciências e HumanidadesUniversidade de São Paulo

 

Investigating the temporal characteristics of speech and gesture coordination in Autism Spectrum Disorders

A. LambrechtsPDF image

City University London

 

Relative time discrimination: Differences between auditory and visual stimuli

A. Kroger-Costa, A. Machado, & J. Wearden PDF image

Keele University; University of Minho

 

Are perception and production of temporal information sub served by the same clock? Individual differences in the variability of timing tasks in the hundreds millisecond range

O. KarampelaPDF image

Umeå University

 

EEG phase synchronization analysis as a way to assess plasticity changes due to gait rehabilitation in Parkinson’s Disease

N. Farrugia1,2, C-E. Benoit1,2, M. Schwartze2, S. Dalla Bella 1,3,4 ,& S. A. Kotz2PDF image

1 Department of Cognitive Psychology, University of Finance and Management in Warsaw

2 Max Planck Institute for Human Cognitive and Brain Sciences, Minerva Research Group «Neurocognition of Rhythm in Communication»

3 EuroMov, Movement to Health (M2H) Laboratory, Montpellier-1 University

4 International Laboratory for Brain, Music, and Sound Research (BRAMS)

 

Sound can improve visual search in developmental dyslexia

L. de Boer-SchellekensPDF image

Tilburg University

 

Vision’s influence on bimodal temporal processing

A. D. DanzPDF image

New Bulgarian University

 

Rhythmic priming for sentence perception

N. Roubaix CasonPDF image

Mediterranean University, Marseille

 

The circadian clock influences short-time perception in mice

Bussi I.L., Golombek D.A., & Agostino P.V.PDF image

Universidad Nacional de Quilmes

 

Temporal processing deficits in perimetrically intact visual field of cortical and optic nerve lesion patients.

M. Bola, C. Gall, & B. A. SabelPDF image

Institute of Medical Psychology, Otto von Guericke University

 

Model-Based Prediction of Between-Trial Fluctuations in Response Caution From EEG Data

Udo Boehm¹, Leendert van Maanen², Birte U. Forstmann², Hedderik vanPDF image Rijn¹

University of Groningen1, University of Amsterdam²

 

Time perception at different time scales: Investigating phenomenal present over different modalities and the effect of mindfulness and meditation

C. Bergomi & W. TschacherPDF image

University Hospital of Psychiatry, University of Bern

 

Music aids gait rehabilitation in Parkinson’s disease

C-E. Benoit 1,2,3, N. Farrugia 1,2,3, S. A. Kotz 2, & S. Dalla Bella 1,3,4*PDF image 

1 Department of Cognitive Psychology, University of Finance and Management in Warsaw

2 Max Planck Institute for Human Cognitive and Brain Sciences, Minerva Research Group «Neurocognition of Rhythm in Communication»

3 Movement to Health (M2H) Laboratory, Montpellier-1 University, Movement to Health (M2H) Laboratory, Montpellier-1 University

4 International Laboratory for Brain, Music, and Sound Research (BRAMS)

 

Time perspective in psychopathology with a focus on anxiety and depression

E. Åström

Umeå University, SwedenPDF image