The subjective time of social interactions reflects one's autistic-like tendency and is critically mediated by oxytocin, indicating that time perception is ingrained with personality traits, which likely have neuroendocrine origins as per previous research.
Hierarchical modeling of internalizing symptoms and task performance reveals that difficulty adapting probabilistic learning to second-order uncertainty is common to anxiety and depression and holds across rewarding and punishing outcomes.
A fundamental lower-bound on memory recall precision, which declines with storage duration and number of stored items, is derived, and human performance is shown to be well-fit by this theoretical bound.
Sophisticated decision-making mechanisms and complex experimental paradigms can be modeled, simulated, and fit to empirical response time data, using a flexible and efficient computational modeling framework.
By combining ultra-high-field imaging with physiological and saliva measures it is established that interactions between locus coeruleus, hippocampus and amygdala vary along emotional memory stages, putatively reflecting distinct cognitive states.