208 pp. per issue
8 1/2 x 11, illustrated
2014 Impact factor:

Journal of Cognitive Neuroscience


Mark D'Esposito, MD, Editor-in-Chief

Journal of Cognitive Neuroscience investigates brain–behavior interaction and promotes lively interchange among the mind sciences. Contributions address both descriptions of function and underlying brain events and reflect the interdisciplinary nature of the field, covering developments in neuroscience, neuropsychology, cognitive psychology, neurobiology, linguistics, computer science, and philosophy. JOCN is an online-only publication and is published by the MIT Press and the Cognitive Neuroscience Institute.

Table of Contents

Vol. 28, Issue 6 - June 2016


Dysfunction of the Human Mirror Neuron System in Ideomotor Apraxia: Evidence from Mu Suppression
pp. 775-791
Abstract | PDF (450.03 KB)
Age-related Changes in the Sleep-dependent Reorganization of Declarative Memories
pp. 792-802
Abstract | PDF (518.94 KB)
A Genetic Polymorphism of the Human Dopamine Transporter Determines the Impact of Sleep Deprivation on Brain Responses to Rewards and Punishments
pp. 803-810
Abstract | PDF (823.17 KB)
Decisions Made with Less Evidence Involve Higher Levels of Corticosubthalamic Nucleus Theta Band Synchrony
pp. 811-825
Abstract | PDF (1.24 MB)
Assessing the Neural Correlates of Task-unrelated Thoughts during Episodic Encoding and Their Association with Subsequent Memory in Young and Older Adults
pp. 826-841
Abstract | PDF (487.42 KB)
Effects of Awareness on the Control of Attention
pp. 842-851
Abstract | PDF (615.89 KB)
Multivoxel Object Representations in Adult Human Visual Cortex Are Flexible: An Associative Learning Study
pp. 852-868
Abstract | PDF (1.1 MB)
Multisensory Part-based Representations of Objects in Human Lateral Occipital Cortex
pp. 869-881
Abstract | PDF (1.22 MB)
Fusiform Gyrus Laterality in Writing Systems with Different Mapping Principles: An Artificial Orthography Training Study
pp. 882-894
Abstract | PDF (613.03 KB)
Beta-adrenergic Blockade at Memory Encoding, but Not Retrieval, Decreases the Subjective Sense of Recollection
pp. 895-907
Abstract | PDF (570.74 KB)