As a neuroimaging scientist (neuroscientist)…

I study brain signals in both health and disorder.
The neuroimaging technique I specialized in is called magnetoencephalography (MEG).
It uses the non-invasive MEG imaging system, which records the magnetic fields of the electrical brain signals at milliseconds time frequency.
When these electromagnetic brain signals are combined with brain anatomical images obtained through magnetic resonance imaging (MRI), one can really go further in their investigations as well as computational analyses to study and estimate solutions to questions like:

  • Where is the source of the measured brain signal?
  • How do different parts of the brain communicate with each other?
  • How do brain signals modulate with perception and action?
  • Can we use brain signals to predict future behaviour?
  • How does brain activity change as we age, or when we become (mentally|neurologically) ill?
  • etc.
  • These are the kinds of questions that fellow scientist colleagues in the world and I study using neuroimaging, signal analyses, and machine learning techniques.

    Some of my collaborative research are published in the following scientific articles:

    Methodology | Reliability:
    “Basic” Science – Perception & Action | Cognition :

    For those who are more familiar with academic referencing: