Michael Arcaro

Affiliations: 
2009-2015 Psychology / Neuroscience Institute Princeton University, Princeton, NJ 
 2015- Neurobiology Harvard Medical School, Boston, MA, United States 
Area:
visual system
Website:
http://www.princeton.edu/~marcaro/
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"Michael Arcaro"
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Parents

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Sabine Kastner grad student 2008-2013 Princeton
 (Investigating the Large-Scale Topographic Organization of the Visual System in Humans and Macaques.)
Margaret Livingstone post-doc 2015- Harvard Medical School
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Publications

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Natu VS, Arcaro MJ, Barnett MA, et al. (2020) Sulcal Depth in the Medial Ventral Temporal Cortex Predicts the Location of a Place-Selective Region in Macaques, Children, and Adults. Cerebral Cortex (New York, N.Y. : 1991)
Arcaro MJ, Ponce C, Livingstone M. (2020) The neurons that mistook a hat for a face. Elife. 9
Arcaro MJ, Schade PF, Livingstone MS. (2019) Body map proto-organization in newborn macaques. Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America
Arcaro MJ, Schade PF, Livingstone MS. (2019) Universal Mechanisms and the Development of the Face Network: What You See Is What You Get. Annual Review of Vision Science
Arcaro MJ, Pinsk MA, Chen J, et al. (2019) Author Correction: Organizing principles of pulvino-cortical functional coupling in humans. Nature Communications. 10: 1443
Arcaro MJ, Pinsk MA, Chen J, et al. (2018) Organizing principles of pulvino-cortical functional coupling in humans. Nature Communications. 9: 5382
Livingstone MS, Arcaro MJ, Schade PF. (2018) Cortex Is Cortex: Ubiquitous Principles Drive Face-Domain Development. Trends in Cognitive Sciences
Todd N, Zhang Y, Arcaro M, et al. (2018) Focused ultrasound induced opening of the blood-brain barrier disrupts inter-hemispheric resting state functional connectivity in the rat brain. Neuroimage
Arcaro MJ, Thaler L, Quinlan DJ, et al. (2018) Psychophysical and neuroimaging responses to moving stimuli in a patient with the Riddoch phenomenon due to bilateral visual cortex lesions. Neuropsychologia
Arcaro MJ, Schade PF, Vincent JL, et al. (2017) Seeing faces is necessary for face-domain formation. Nature Neuroscience
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