Aaron M. Bornstein, Ph.D.

2019- Cognitive Sciences University of California, Irvine, Irvine, CA 
 2019- Center for the Neurobiology of Learning and Memory University of California, Irvine, Irvine, CA 
Decision making; Episodic memory; Reinforcement learning
Mean distance: 13.72 (cluster 23)


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Alison R. Preston research assistant 2005-2007 Stanford
Anthony D. Wagner research assistant 2005-2007 Stanford
Nathaniel D. Daw grad student 2007-2013 NYU
Jonathan D. Cohen post-doc 2013- Princeton
Kenneth A. Norman post-doc 2013- Princeton


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Lindsay E. Hunter collaborator
Milena Rmus collaborator
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Noh SM, Singla UK, Bennett IJ, et al. (2023) Memory precision and age differentially predict the use of decision-making strategies across the lifespan. Scientific Reports. 13: 17014
Bornstein AM, Aly M, Feng SF, et al. (2023) Associative memory retrieval modulates upcoming perceptual decisions. Cognitive, Affective & Behavioral Neuroscience
Harhen NC, Bornstein AM. (2023) Overharvesting in human patch foraging reflects rational structure learning and adaptive planning. Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America. 120: e2216524120
Rmus M, Ritz H, Hunter LE, et al. (2022) Humans can navigate complex graph structures acquired during latent learning. Cognition. 225: 105103
Rouhani N, Norman KA, Niv Y, et al. (2020) Reward prediction errors create event boundaries in memory. Cognition. 203: 104269
Bornstein AM, Pickard H. (2020) "Chasing the first high": memory sampling in drug choice. Neuropsychopharmacology : Official Publication of the American College of Neuropsychopharmacology
Bornstein A. (2020) Chasing the First High: Memory Sampling in Drug Choice Biological Psychiatry. 87
Kane GA, Bornstein AM, Shenhav A, et al. (2019) Rats exhibit similar biases in foraging and intertemporal choice tasks. Elife. 8
Kane GA, Bornstein AM, Shenhav A, et al. (2019) Author response: Rats exhibit similar biases in foraging and intertemporal choice tasks Elife
Millner AJ, den Ouden HEM, Gershman SJ, et al. (2018) Suicidal thoughts and behaviors are associated with an increased decision-making bias for active responses to escape aversive states. Journal of Abnormal Psychology
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