Movement is the ultimate goal purpose of the brain. If we weren't able to act on the world, we would not possess a nervous system. Our laboratory is therefore trying to understand how the brain controls movements and how it changes with motor learning or after motor recovery after strokes. We also work on understanding motor control in the larger context of human cognition, as the two are intimately related. How the brain organise complex actions? How does the cerebellum (a classical motor control structure) contribute to mental function in general?

Because studying the brain demands technical and statistical sophistication, the lab also has developed a number of methodological innovations, including fMRI-compatible robotic device for imaging research, and analysis tools for MRI and behavioural data. Here some current (top) and some older (bottom) research projects and technical developments.

Sequential movements
Sequential
Movement
Cerebellar function
Cerebellar
Function
Multivariate Analysis
Representational
Analysis
Representations of hand and finger movements
Movement
Representations
SUIT
Cerebellum
SUIT Toolbox
Bimanual Coordination
Bimanual
Coordination
Bimanual Interference
Bimanual
Interference
Learning and motor errors
Learning from
motor errors
Responsibility Assignment
Responsibility
Assignment
Matlab toolboxes
Data Frame
Toolbox
Robust Regression
Robust
Regression
Surface Statistics
Surface
Statistics
fMRI robot
fMRI-compatible
Robotic devices
Experiment_code
Code for
Experiments