About

Hello! Thanks for stopping by.

My research is focused on interactions between predictive timing and sensorimotor synchronization. My work to date has covered the perceptual improvements associated with sensorimotor synchronization, the importance auditory feedback produced by moving (i.e., tapping) and the role of musical expertise in movement timing and perception.  I have also collaborated on projects that demonstrate mutual adaptation in joint motor synchronization and the development of cortical oscillatory activity using EEG. I am currently examining how attention is mediated by metrical accents, motor trajectories associated with timed movements using motion capture technology and the role of various motor effectors in synchronization that impact perception. I am also conducting a study that addresses interactions between cortical oscillatory EEG activity and motor trajectories measured with motion capture technology in a synchronization task.

I recently completed a Ph.D. in Psychology, Neuroscience and Behaviour at McMaster University. In September 2016 I started a postdoctoral fellowship at Concordia University in the Laboratory for Motor Learning and Neural Plasticity.

 

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