Dr. Daniel Schneider

Leitung

Nachwuchsgruppe Arbeitsgedächtnis

Tel.: +49 / 231 1084 325
E-Mail:

Vita:

  • Seit Jan. 2015 Leiter der Nachwuchsgruppe "Arbeitsgedächtnis" am Leibniz-Institut für Arbeitsforschung an der TU Dortmund (IfADo)
  • 2011-2015 Wissenschaftlicher Mitarbeiter in der Projektgruppe Wahrnehmungskybernetik am Leibniz-Institut für Arbeitsforschung an der TU Dortmund (IfADo)
  • 2010: Abschluss im Masterstudiengang "Kognitive Neurowissenschaften" an der Ruhr-Universität Bochum (M. Sc. Psych); Masterarbeit: "The effect of NMDA receptor subunit 2B (GRIN2B) genetic polymorphisms on iconic memory performance" (Gutachter: Prof. Dr. Dr. h.c. Onur Güntürkün, Prof. Dr. Christian Beste)
  • 2009-2011: Wissenschaftlicher Mitarbeiter am Institut für Psychologie der TU Dortmund (Prof. Dr. Edmund Wascher, Prof. Dr. Wilfried Kunde)
  • 2008: Bachelor Abschluss (B.Sc.) in Psychologie an der Ruhr-Universität Bochum

Arbeitsgebiete:

  • Elektrophysiologische Korrelate der selektiven Aufmerksamkeit
  • Untersuchung der neuralen Mechanismen des selektiven Speicherns von Information im visuell-räumlichen Arbeitsgedächtnis
  • Methoden: EEG, ereigniskorrelierte Potentiale, Independent Component Analysis (ICA), Zeit-Frequenz Analysen

Publikationen:

  • Mertes, C., Wascher, E., & Schneider, D. (2017). Compliance instead of flexibility? On age-related differences in cognitive control during visual search. Neurobiol Aging. doi: 10.1016/j.neurobiolaging.2017.02.003
  • Schneider, D., Barth, A., Getzmann, S., & Wascher, E. (2017). On the neural mechanisms underlying the protective function of retroactive cuing against perceptual interference: Evidence by event-related potentials of the EEG. Biol Psychol, 124, 47-56. doi: 10.1016/j.biopsycho.2017.01.006
  • Mertes, C., Wascher, E., & Schneider, D. (2016). From Capture to Inhibition: How does Irrelevant Information Influence Visual Search? Evidence from a Spatial Cuing Paradigm. Front Hum Neurosci, 10, 232. doi: 10.3389/fnhum.2016.00232
  • Schneider, D., Mertes, C. & Wascher, E. (2016). The time course of visuo-spatial working memory updating revealed by a retro-cuing paradigm. Sci. Rep. 6, 21442; doi: 10.1038/srep21442
  • Schneider, D., Mertes, C., & Wascher, E. (2015). On the fate of non-cued mental representations in visuo-spatial working memory: Evidence by a retro-cuing paradigm. Behav Brain Res, 293, 114-124. doi: 10.1016/j.bbr.2015.07.034
  • Schneider, D. (2015). Committing Errors as a Consequence of an Adverse Focus of Attention. In M. Raab, B. Lobinger, S. Hoffmann, A. Pizzera, & S. Laborde (Eds.), Performance Psychology - Perception, Action, Cognition, and Emotion (1 ed.): Academic Press.
  • Wascher, E., Schneider, D., & Hoffmann, S. (2015). Does response selection contribute to inhibition of return? Psychophysiology, 52(7), 942-950. doi: 10.1111/psyp.12420
  • Schneider, D., Hoffmann, S., & Wascher, E. (2014). Sustained posterior contralateral activity indicates re-entrant target processing in visual change detection: an EEG study. Front Hum Neurosci, 8, 247. doi: 10.3389/fnhum.2014.00247
  • Schneider, D., & Wascher, E. (2013). Mechanisms of target localization in visual change detection: an interplay of gating and filtering. Behav Brain Res, 256, 311-319. doi: 10.1016/j.bbr.2013.08.046
  • Wascher, E., Schneider, D., Hoffmann, S., Beste, C., & Sanger, J. (2012). When compensation fails: attentional deficits in healthy ageing caused by visual distraction. Neuropsychologia, 50(14), 3185-3192. doi: 10.1016/j.neuropsychologia.2012.09.033
  • Schneider, D., Beste, C., & Wascher, E. (2012b). On the time course of bottom-up and top-down processes in selective visual attention: an EEG study. Psychophysiology, 49(11), 1492-1503. doi: 10.1111/j.1469-8986.2012.01462.x
  • Schneider, D., Beste, C., & Wascher, E. (2012a). Attentional capture by irrelevant transients leads to perceptual errors in a competitive change detection task. Front Psychol, 3, 164. doi: 10.3389/fpsyg.2012.00164
  • Beste, C., Schneider, D., Epplen, J. T., & Arning, L. (2011). The functional BDNF Val66Met polymorphism affects functions of pre-attentive visual sensory memory processes. Neuropharmacology, 60(2-3), 467-471. doi: 10.1016/j.neuropharm.2010.10.028