Researcher interests: The study of reward on behavior: how the brain uses reward to drive and shape behavior. The study of the control of eye movement using computational analysis. The role of the basal ganglia and cerebellum in controlling movement.
FACULTY / SCHOOL: Faculty of Science
Contact Business Development: Shoshana Keynan

Selected Publications

gil zur, Mati Joshua
using extracellular low frequency signals to improve the spike sorting of cerebellar complex spikes (2019)| bioRxiv| Read more
adi lixenberg, Mati Joshua, merav yarkoni, noga larry
cerebellar climbing fibers encode expected reward size (2019)| bioRxiv| Read more
adi lixenberg, Mati Joshua
encoding of reward and decoding movement from the frontal eye field during smooth pursuit eye movements (2018)| The Journal of Neuroscience| Read more
andrew mckinney, benjamin taylor, court hull, eun young song, Mati Joshua, mary anne hughes, william heffley, ziye
coordinated cerebellar climbing fiber activity signals learned sensorimotor predictions (2018)| Nature Neuroscience| Read more
Mati Joshua, merav yarkoni, yehudit botschko
smooth pursuit eye movement of monkeys naive to laboratory setups with pictures and artificial stimuli (2018)| Frontiers in Systems Neuroscience| Read more
andrew mckinney, benjamin taylor, court hull, eun young song, Mati Joshua, mary anne hughes, william heffley, ziye
coordinated cerebellar climbing fiber activity is gated by behavioral context in a voluntary motor regime (2018)| bioRxiv| Read more
Mati Joshua, ramanujan raghavan
dissecting patterns of preparatory activity in the frontal eye fields during pursuit target selection (2017)| Journal of Neurophysiology| Read more
atira bick, Hagai Bergman, david arkadir, idit tamir, Mati Joshua, odeya marmor, renana eitan, valsky, zvi israel
local vs volume conductance activity of field potentials in the human subthalamic nucleus (2017)| Journal of Neurophysiology| Read more
javier medina, joonyeol lee, Mati Joshua, stephen lisberger
signal noise and variation in neural and sensory motor latency (2016)| Neuron| Read more
hold your pauses external globus pallidus neurons respond to behavioural events by decreasing pause activity ()| European Journal of Neuroscience| Read more

Contact for more information:

Shoshana Keynan
VP, SCOUTING, IDEATION, AND TECHNOLOGY EVALUATION, HEALTHCARE
+972-2-6586683
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