Isabelle L. Moore

LIFE Virginia

LIFE Fellow since 2022, University of Virginia

I am a cognitive psychology doctoral student at the University of Virginia working with Nicole Long. My research focuses on the neural mechanisms that support memory encoding and retrieval, and how those mechanisms change over the lifespan. Specifically, I use a combination of neuroimaging and machine learning techniques to investigate memory organization and false memory formation in both young and older adults. Before starting graduate school, I was a research assistant at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology and Massachusetts General Hospital. I graduated from Brandeis University in 2016 with a B.S. in Neuroscience and Psychology.

Selected Publications

Moore, I. L., & Long, N. M. (2024). Semantic associations restore neural encoding mechanisms. Learning & Memory, 31, Article a053996.

Smith, D. E., Moore, I. L., & Long, N. M. (2022). Temporal context modulates encoding and retrieval of overlapping events. Journal of Neuroscience, 42(14), 3000–3010.

Long, M.*, Moore, I.*, Mollica, F., & Rubio-Fernandez, P. (2021). Contrast perception as a visual heuristic in the formulation of referential expressions, Cognition, 217, Article 104879.
* Equal contributions.

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