Lawrence Gregory Appelbaum, Ph.D.

Psychiatry and Behavioral Sciences Duke University, Durham, NC 
Cognitive Neuroscience, Visual Perception
"Lawrence Appelbaum"

Greg Appelbaum is an Associate Professor in the Department of Psychiatry and Behavioral Sciences in the Duke University School of Medicine. He is a member of the Brain Stimulation Division of Psychiatry, where he directs the Human Performance Optimization lab (Opti Lab) and the Brain Stimulation Research Center. Dr. Appelbaum core member of the Center for Cognitive Neuroscience, holds a secondary appointment in the Department of Psychology and Neuroscience, and is a member of the Duke Institute for Brain Sciences where he teaches and advises in the Neuroscience major.

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Mean distance: 13.97 (cluster 23)


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George Sperling grad student 1999-2004 UC Irvine
 (Three studies of human information processing; texture amplification, motion representation, and figure -ground segregation.)
Marty G. Woldorff post-doc 2006- Duke
Anthony M. Norcia post-doc 2004-2006 Smith Kettlewell


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Eleanor Wood research assistant 2020- Duke
Lauren Hughes research assistant 2012-2014 Duke
Kristina Krasich research assistant 2012-2014 Duke
Courtney Crowell research assistant 2016-2018 Duke
Alexandra Britto research assistant 2017-2018 Duke
Connor Hile research assistant 2018-2019 Duke
Susan Hilbig research assistant 2015-2020 Duke
Hannah Palmer research assistant 2017-2020 Duke
Jillian Clements grad student 2016-2018 Duke
Lysianne Beynel post-doc 2016- Duke
Sicong Liu post-doc 2018- Duke
Tarik S. Bel-Bahar post-doc 2012-2014 Duke
Lingling Wang post-doc 2012-2014 Duke
Olga Lucia Gamboa post-doc 2017-2019 Duke
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Powers JP, Davis SW, Neacsiu AD, et al. (2020) Examining the Role of Lateral Parietal Cortex in Emotional Distancing Using TMS. Cognitive, Affective & Behavioral Neuroscience
Gamboa Arana OL, Palmer H, Dannhauer M, et al. (2020) Intensity- and timing-dependent modulation of motion perception with transcranial magnetic stimulation of visual cortex. Neuropsychologia. 147: 107581
Beynel L, Deng L, Crowell CA, et al. (2020) Structural controllability predicts functional patterns and brain stimulation benefits associated with working memory. The Journal of Neuroscience : the Official Journal of the Society For Neuroscience
Gamboa OL, Brito A, Abzug Z, et al. (2020) Application of long-interval paired-pulse transcranial magnetic stimulation to motion-sensitive visual cortex does not lead to changes in motion discrimination. Neuroscience Letters. 135022
Beynel L, Davis SW, Crowell CA, et al. (2020) Site-Specific Effects of Online rTMS during a Working Memory Task in Healthy Older Adults. Brain Sciences. 10
Cox ML, Deng ZD, Palmer H, et al. (2020) Utilizing transcranial direct current stimulation to enhance laparoscopic technical skills training: A randomized controlled trial. Brain Stimulation. 13: 863-872
Beynel L, Powers JP, Appelbaum LG. (2020) Effects of repetitive transcranial magnetic stimulation on resting-state connectivity: A systematic review. Neuroimage. 211: 116596
Beynel L, Appelbaum LG, Luber B, et al. (2019) Effects of Online Repetitive Transcranial Magnetic Stimulation (rTMS) on Cognitive Processing: A Meta-Analysis and Recommendations for Future Studies. Neuroscience and Biobehavioral Reviews
Beynel L, Davis SW, Crowell CA, et al. (2019) Online repetitive transcranial magnetic stimulation during working memory in younger and older adults: A randomized within-subject comparison. Plos One. 14: e0213707
Addicott M, Luber B, Nguyen D, et al. (2019) Low and high frequency rTMS effects on resting-state functional connectivity between the postcentral gyrus and the insula. Brain Connectivity
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