Neuroscience 2017, Nov. 11-15, 2017

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Date(s) - 11/11/2017 - 11/15/2017
All Day

Walter E. Washington Convention Center


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Neuroscience 2017, Nov. 11-15, 2017

SfN 2017 Exhibit Hall MapSociety for Neuroscience’s 47th annual meeting, Neuroscience 2017, is November 11-15 at the Walter E. Washington Convention Center. Join more than 30,000 colleagues from more than 80 countries at the world’s largest marketplace of ideas and tools for global neuroscience.  Stop by booth #801 to see what’s new!  Note the red circle in the map at right indicating where you can find us in the exhibit hall.

Here’s what we will be highlighting this year:

Advanced technologies for EEG, NIRS, TMS, fMRI and eye-tracking. See: PowerMAG TMS system, with advanced capabilities for rTMS, neuronavigation, and TMS + EEG or fMRI; NeurOne Tesla EEG system for EEG with TMS or fMRI; ActiveTwo active electrode EEG system for a wide range of EEG, ERP and EP applications; OxyMon NIRS + EEG system and our range of wireless & wearable NIRS systems; the new LiveTrack Lightning affordable 500 Hz eye-tracking system, a great addition to our range of vision science and functional imaging tools, including Display++, BOLDScreen, BOLDFonic and more. We handle the technology; you focus on the science!

Here are links to some of the products we will be showing:

We’re proud of the work our esteemed customers have presented in previous Society for Neuroscience meetings and journals.  Here is a sample bibliography of some of the great work that we expect to be part of the foundation of the field going forward.

Alexander, S.-R. (2015). A comparative assessment of electrophysiological and behavioral performance in individuals with aphasia responding to spoken and written sentence length commands. The University of Texas at El Paso.
Yu, Y.-H., Lu, S.-W., Chuang, C.-H., King, J.-T., Chang, C.-L., Chen, S.-A., Chen, S.-F., & Lin, C.-T. (2016). An inflatable and wearable wireless system for making 32-channel electroencephalogram measurements. IEEE Transactions on Neural Systems and Rehabilitation Engineering, 24(7), 806–813.
Zanto, T. P., Toy, B., & Gazzaley, A. (2010). Delays in neural processing during working memory encoding in normal aging. Neuropsychologia, 48(1), 13–25.
Bays, B. C. (2016). Mechanisms of sensory learning processes [University of California, Riverside].
Anguera, J. A., Lyman, K., Zanto, T. P., Bollinger, J., & Gazzaley, A. (2013). Reconciling the influence of task-set switching and motor inhibition processes on stop signal after-effects. Frontiers in Psychology, 4.
Timora, J. R., & Budd, T. W. (2013). Dissociation of psychophysical and EEG steady-state response measures of cross-modal temporal correspondence for amplitude modulated acoustic and vibrotactile stimulation. International Journal of Psychophysiology, 89(3), 433–443.
Foti, D., & Hajcak, G. (2012). Genetic variation in dopamine moderates neural response during reward anticipation and delivery: Evidence from event-related potentials. Psychophysiology, 49(5), 617–626.
Bonmassar, G., Ives, J., & Belliveau, J. (2003). Electroencephalograph sensor for use with magnetic resonance imaging and methods using such arrangements. Google Patents.
Bress, J. N., Foti, D., Kotov, R., Klein, D. N., & Hajcak, G. (2013). Blunted neural response to rewards prospectively predicts depression in adolescent girls. Psychophysiology, 50(1), 74–81.
Paul, B. T., Bruce, I. C., & Roberts, L. E. (n.d.). Top-down attention modifies a spectral estimate of phase shifts during resets of the auditory steady state response. Peripheral and Central Factors in Tinnitus, 111. Retrieved October 2, 2017, from
Mishra, J., & Gazzaley, A. (2014). Attentional Control of Multisensory Integration is Preserved in Aging. Cognitive Electrophysiology of Attention: Signals of the Mind, 190–204.
Zanto, T. P., Pan, P., Liu, H., Bollinger, J., Nobre, A. C., & Gazzaley, A. (2011). Age-related changes in orienting attention in time. Journal of Neuroscience, 31(35), 12461–12470.
Zanto, T. P., & Gazzaley, A. (2009). Neural suppression of irrelevant information underlies optimal working memory performance. Journal of Neuroscience, 29(10), 3059–3066.
Zanto, T. P., Hennigan, K., Östberg, M., Clapp, W. C., & Gazzaley, A. (2010). Predictive knowledge of stimulus relevance does not influence top-down suppression of irrelevant information in older adults. Cortex, 46(4), 564–574.
Gander, P. E., Bosnyak, D. J., & Roberts, L. E. (2010). Evidence for modality-specific but not frequency-specific modulation of human primary auditory cortex by attention. Hearing Research, 268(1), 213–226.
Mishra, J., & Gazzaley, A. (2012). Attention distributed across sensory modalities enhances perceptual performance. Journal of Neuroscience, 32(35), 12294–12302.