Jonathan Flombaum, Ph.D.

Psychologiacl and Brain Sciences Johns Hopkins University, Baltimore, MD 
Cognitive Psychology
"Jonathan Flombaum"
Cross-listing: Neurotree


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Brian J. Scholl grad student 2002-2008 Yale
 (Persisting objects: Building blocks of attention, memory, and action.)


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Gi-Yeul Bae grad student 2009- Johns Hopkins (Neurotree)
Zheng Ma grad student 2011- Johns Hopkins (Neurotree)
Feitong Yang grad student 2013- Johns Hopkins
Mark W. Schurgin grad student 2012-2017 Johns Hopkins (Neurotree)
Shanmukha Aditya Upadhyayula grad student 2016-2020 Johns Hopkins (Neurotree)


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Maria Olkkonen collaborator Johns Hopkins (Neurotree)
Leon Gmeindl collaborator 2010- Johns Hopkins (Neurotree)
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Litovsky C, Yang F, Flombaum J, et al. (2020) Bimanual visually guided movements are more than the sum of their parts: Evidence from optic ataxia. Cognitive Neuropsychology. 1-11
Schurgin MW, Flombaum JI. (2018) Properties of visual episodic memory following repeated encounters with objects. Learning & Memory (Cold Spring Harbor, N.Y.). 25: 309-316
Schurgin MW, Flombaum JI. (2018) Visual working memory is more tolerant than visual long-term memory. Journal of Experimental Psychology. Human Perception and Performance
Schurgin MW, Flombaum JI. (2017) Exploiting core knowledge for visual object recognition. Journal of Experimental Psychology. General. 146: 362-375
Yang F, Flombaum J. (2015) Statistical Learning without Attention. Journal of Vision. 15: 892
Flombaum J, Zhong SH, Jedynak B, et al. (2015) The microgenesis of information acquisition in visual 'popout'. Journal of Vision. 15: 758
Ma Z, Zhong SH, Wilson C, et al. (2015) Multiple object tracking explained with neither fixed nor flexible resources. Journal of Vision. 15: 462
Allred S, Bae GY, Olkkonen M, et al. (2015) A new model for the contents of visual working memory. Journal of Vision. 15: 83
Ma Z, McCloskey M, Flombaum JI. (2015) A Deficit Perceiving Slow Motion After Brain Damage and a Parallel Deficit Induced by Crowding. Journal of Experimental Psychology. Human Perception and Performance
Bae GY, Olkkonen M, Allred SR, et al. (2015) Why Some Colors Appear More Memorable Than Others: A Model Combining Categories and Particulars in Color Working Memory. Journal of Experimental Psychology. General
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