I'm a Postdoctoral Research Fellow in the Turk-Browne Lab at the Princeton Neuroscience Institute. I investigate how we learn about, think about, and interact with objects.
A full CV can be found here.
The best way to contact me is via email at: email@example.com
Specific research questions (with respect to a banana):
1) How does medial temporal lobe learn that an unpeeled banana, a peeled banana, and a sliced banana are all possible states of the same banana at different moments in time?
2) How does visual cortex anticipate what a peeled banana will look like before you even finish peeling it?
3) How does prefrontal cortex retrieve from memory what the banana looked like before it was peeled?
Hindy, NC, & Turk-Browne, NB (submitted). Action-based learning of multi-state objects in the medial temporal lobe.
Hindy, NC, Solomon, SH, Altmann, GA, & Thompson-Schill, SL (2013). A cortical network for the encoding of object change. Cerebral Cortex, http://dx.doi.org/10.1093/cercor/bht275.
Hindy, NC, Altmann, GA, Kalenik, E, & Thompson-Schill, SL (2012). The effect of state changes on event cognition: Do objects compete with themselves? Journal of Neuroscience, 32, 5795-5803.
Hindy, NC, Hamilton, R, Houghtling, AS, Coslett, HB, & Thompson-Schill, SL (2009). Computer-mouse movements reveal TMS disruptions of prefrontal function during semantic retrieval. Journal of Neurophysiology, 102, 3405-3413.