7 January 2012

Dubrovnik Conference on Cognitive Science – DuCog IV: Memory control and retrieval

Call for papers

Where: Dubrovnik, Croatia
When: May 10-13
Deadline for submission (posters only): February 1

The conference is open for scholars and students doing research on all aspects of cognitive science.  The poster sessions will cover various fields of cognitive science, but the focus will be on posters related to the main focus of the conference.

Keynote Speakers
Paul W. Burgess, University College London, UK
Martin A. Conway, University of Leeds, UK
Ken A. Paller, Northwestern University, USA
Lars Nyberg, Umea Center for Functional Brain Imaging, Sweden

Invited speakers
Antonino Vallesi, International School for Advanced Studies, Italy
Simon Hanslmayr, University of Konstanz, Germany
Ines Wilhelm, University of Lübeck, Germany
Mihály Racsmány, Budapest University of Technology and Economics, Hungary

The DubrovnikConference on Cognitive Science - DuCog is a small-medium size annual conference with up to 80 participants. Every year a specific topic is covered by keynote speakers and invited speakers.

Poster sessions
The core of the conference will consist of student research reports in the form of peer reviewed posters. The posters shall be organized around discussion groups chaired by senior scholars. Posters will be grouped around one central topic. Sessions will be chaired by a senior scholar assigned by the organizing committee. Poster selection will be based on quality, however in case of equal contributions posters related to the conference's topic and from Central Europe will be preferred.

Keynote Talks
The keynote talks given by the keynote speakers concentrate on a given area of memory control and retrieval. The talks are not merely presentations of some specific new research, but a survey of the keynote’s own research, or of their fields, providing a general framework and message.

Invited speakers
Invited speakers will provide a short talk reviewing their own recent research in the field of memory control and retrieval.

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