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  1. Christophe Phillips & Rafael Malach, Identifying the Default-Mode Component in Spatial IC Analyses of Patients with Disorders of Consciousness.
    Objectives: Recent fMRI studies have shown that it is possible to reliably identify the defaultmode network (DMN) in the absence of any task, by resting-state connectivity analyses in healthy volunteers. We here aimed to identify the DMN in the challenging patient population of disorders of consciousness encountered following coma. Experimental design: A spatial independent component analysis-based methodology permitted DMN assessment, decomposing connectivity in all its different sources either neuronal or artifactual. Three different selection criteria were introduced assessing anticorrelation-corrected connectivity with (...)
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  2. Tal Harmelech & Rafael Malach (2013). Neurocognitive Biases and the Patterns of Spontaneous Correlations in the Human Cortex. Trends in Cognitive Sciences 17 (12):606-615.
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  3. Rafael Malach (2012). Neuronal Reflections and Subjective Awareness. In Shimon Edelman, Tomer Fekete & Neta Zach (eds.), Being in Time: Dynamical Models of Phenomenal Experience. John Benjamins Pub. Co.. 88--21.
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  4. Rafael Malach (2011). Conscious Perception and the Frontal Lobes: Comment on Lau and Rosenthal. Trends in Cognitive Sciences 15 (11):507.
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  5. Uri Hasson, Rafael Malach & David J. Heeger (2010). Reliability of Cortical Activity During Natural Stimulation. Trends in Cognitive Sciences 14 (1):40-48.
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  6. Rafael Malach & Ned Block (2007). The Measurement Problem in Consciousness Research. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 30 (5):516-517.
    States of sensory absorption may offer a means to disentangle perception from report. Interestingly, such states lead to an antagonistic relationship between perceptual and cognitive-access networks, suggesting that perceptual awareness does not depend on a read-out by high order cognitive-access mechanisms. Rather, it may emerge internally, through a cooperative coding dynamics, whereby each neuron simultaneously represents and reads-out the perceptual awareness state.
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  7. Rafael Malach & Zoran Josipovic (2006). Perception Without a Perceiver - in Conversation with Zoran Josipovic. Journal of Consciousness Studies 13 (9):57-66.
    Rafael Malach is currently a professor in the department of Neurobiology at the Weizmann Institute in Israel. His current research is aimed at understanding how the neuronal circuitry in the human brain translates a stream of sensory stimuli into meaningful perception. Rafael Malach received his PhD in physiological optics from UC Berkeley and did his post-doctorate research at MIT. Originally doing research on the organization of neuronal connections in the primate brain, his focus has recently shifted to the study of (...)
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