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Maarten A. Immink, Ph.D.

Affiliations: 
2008- Allied Health & Human Performance University of South Australia, Australia 
 2021- College of Nursing & Health Sciences Flinders University, Bedford Park, South Australia, Australia 
Area:
motor neuroscience, motor learning, skill acquisition, neurocognition
Website:
https://researchnow.flinders.edu.au/en/persons/maarten-immink
Google:
"Maarten Immink"
Bio:

My research focuses on mind, brain and human performance. More specifically, I am interested in furthering our understanding of the neurocognitive processes that underlie the acquisition of skilled movement. This understanding is essential to informing the development of effective training programs in industry, defence and sport settings, and clinical movement rehabilitation interventions. In addition to optimizing skill training environments, I am interested in enhancing the individual’s capacity for learning and performance through cognitive enhancement techniques involving mindfulness and exercise cognitive training modalities and non-invasive brain stimulation.

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Publications

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Verwey WB, Wright DL, Immink MA. (2021) A multi-representation approach to the contextual interference effect: effects of sequence length and practice. Psychological Research
Immink MA, Pointon M, Wright DL, et al. (2021) Prefrontal Cortex Activation During Motor Sequence Learning Under Interleaved and Repetitive Practice: A Two-Channel Near-Infrared Spectroscopy Study. Frontiers in Human Neuroscience. 15: 644968
Chan RW, Alday PM, Zou-Williams L, et al. (2020) Focused-attention meditation increases cognitive control during motor sequence performance: Evidence from the N2 cortical evoked potential. Behavioural Brain Research. 112536
Chan RW, Lushington K, Immink MA. (2018) States of focused attention and sequential action: A comparison of single session meditation and computerised attention task influences on top-down control during sequence learning. Acta Psychologica. 191: 87-100
Chan RW, Immink MA, Lushington K. (2017) The influence of focused-attention meditation states on the cognitive control of sequence learning. Consciousness and Cognition. 55: 11-25
Chan R, Zou L, Alday P, et al. (2017) Enhancing sequential action through single session meditation and training: Behavioural and neural correlates of meditation-facilitated motor sequence learning Frontiers in Human Neuroscience. 11
Wright D, Verwey W, Buchanen J, et al. (2015) Consolidating behavioral and neurophysiologic findings to explain the influence of contextual interference during motor sequence learning. Psychonomic Bulletin & Review
Immink MA, Chan RW, Rosenthal J, et al. (2014) Cardiovascular responses to cognitive task demands: A systematic review International Journal of Psychophysiology. 94: 221
Immink MA, Wright DL, Barnes WS. (2012) Temperature dependency in motor skill learning. Journal of Motor Behavior. 44: 105-13
Wright DL, Black CB, Immink MA, et al. (2004) Long-term motor programming improvements occur via concatenation of movement sequences during random but not during blocked practice. Journal of Motor Behavior. 36: 39-50
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