Dr Kristine Krug
I am a neuroscientist interested in visual perception. During my undergraduate degree in Physiological Sciences at Oxford University, I quickly realized it was the brain that most fascinated me.
I continued at Oxford with a DPhil on how ordered maps and projections are formed during brain development. I am currently a Royal Society University Research Fellow at Oxford University and a Tutorial Fellow at Oriel College.
I have been investigating how brain cells give rise to visual perception. I try to find out which parts of the brain can contribute to what we see and also why the same brain cells can sometimes carry signals we are not aware of.
Reward modulates the effect of visual cortical microstimulation on perceptual decisions, Cicmil N. et al, (2015), Elife.
Playing the electric light orchestra--how electrical stimulation of visual cortex elucidates the neural basis of perception, Cicmil N. and Krug K., (2015), Philos Trans R Soc Lond B Biol Sci, 370.
Understanding the brain by controlling neural activity, Krug K. et al, (2015), Philos Trans R Soc Lond B Biol Sci, 370.
Delineating extrastriate visual area MT(V5) using cortical myeloarchitecture, Bridge H. et al, (2014), Neuroimage, 93 Pt 2, 231 - 236.
Social influence and perceptual decision making: a diffusion model analysis, Germar M. et al, (2014), Pers Soc Psychol Bull, 40, 217 - 231.
A causal role for V5/MT neurons coding motion-disparity conjunctions in resolving perceptual ambiguity, Krug K. et al, (2013), Current Biology, 23, 1454 - 1459.
Long-range clustered connections within extrastriate visual area V5/MT of the rhesus macaque, Ahmed B. et al, (2012), Cereb Cortex, 22, 60 - 73.
Cells, circuits, and choices: social influences on perceptual decision making, Mojzisch A. and Krug K., (2008), Cogn Affect Behav Neurosci, 8, 498 - 508.