|Salk Institute for Biological Studies, La Jolla, CA, United States|
Area:Cognitive Neurosciences (Evolution of Conceptual Representation and Vocal Communication/Language)
Ricardo Gil-da-Costa holds a Masters degree in Marine Biology and a Ph.D. in Biomedical Sciences - Cognitive Neurosciences.
In the last 10 years his pursuit of how the mind and brain work led him to behavioral field studies in Africa and Central America and laboratory research from Harvard University to the National Institutes of Health.
Currently, he is a Research Associate at the Salk Institute for Biological Studies in La Jolla CA., where he is developing and using non-invasive brain imaging systems on different species. His research has been distinguished with multiple awards, such as the Donald B. Lindsley Prize for Behavioral Neuroscience, and has contributed seminal findings on the evolutionary and neural foundations of human cognition and language.
Mean distance: 13.52 (cluster 29)
Cross-listing: Evolution Tree
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|Tecumseh William Fitch||collaborator||Harvard|
|Jonathan B. Fritz||collaborator||2002-||NIH|
|Martin Lauterbach||collaborator||2006-||Language Research Laboratory, Santa Maria Hospital, Lisbon, Portugal|
|Isabel Pavão Martins||collaborator||2006-||Language Research Laboratory, Santa Maria Hospital, Lisbon, Portugal|
|Thomas Liu||collaborator||2008-||The Salk Institute for Biological Studies & UCSD|
|Steven Hillyard||collaborator||2010-||The Salk Institute for Biological Studies & UCSD|
|Marija Spasikova||collaborator||2007-2009||Language Research Laboratory, Santa Maria Hospital, Lisbon, Portugal|
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|Martins IP, Westerfield M, Lopes M, et al. (2019) Brain state monitoring for the future prediction of migraine attacks. Cephalalgia : An International Journal of Headache. 333102419877660|
|Gil-da-Costa R, Stoner GR, Fung R, et al. (2013) Nonhuman primate model of schizophrenia using a noninvasive EEG method. Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America. 110: 15425-30|
|Gil-da-Costa R, Hauser MD. (2006) Vervet monkeys and humans show brain asymmetries for processing conspecific vocalizations, but with opposite patterns of laterality. Proceedings. Biological Sciences / the Royal Society. 273: 2313-8|
|Gil-da-Costa R, Martin A, Lopes MA, et al. (2006) Species-specific calls activate homologs of Broca's and Wernicke's areas in the macaque. Nature Neuroscience. 9: 1064-70|
|Gil-da-Costa R, Braun A, Martin A. (2006) Using PET H2O15 brain imaging to study the functional-anatomical correlates of non-human primate communication. Methods (San Diego, Calif.). 38: 221-6|
|Gil-da-Costa R, Braun A, Lopes M, et al. (2004) Toward an evolutionary perspective on conceptual representation: species-specific calls activate visual and affective processing systems in the macaque. Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America. 101: 17516-21|
|Gil-da-Costa R, Palleroni A, Hauser MD, et al. (2003) Rapid acquisition of an alarm response by a neotropical primate to a newly introduced avian predator. Proceedings. Biological Sciences / the Royal Society. 270: 605-10|
|Miller CT, Miller J, Gil-Da-Costa R, et al. (2001) Selective phonotaxis by cotton-top tamarins (Saguinus oedipus) Behaviour. 138: 811-826|