- Beatriz Bermúdez-Margaretto has been at HSE since 2018.
Education and Degrees
University of Oviedo
Bachelor's in Cognitive Neuroscience and Special Education Needs
University of La Laguna
Bachelor's in Psychology
University of Oviedo
Continuing education / Professional retraining / Internships / Study abroad experience
Donders MEG/EEG TOOL-KIT 2018: advanced data analysis and source modelling of EEG and MEG data. Organized by the Donders Centre for Cognitive Neuroimaging, Nijmegen, The Netherlands, on April 9-13, 2018.
- Article Bermúdez-Margaretto B., Beltrán D., Cuetos F., Dominguez A. Brain Signatures of New ( Pseudo -) Words : Visual Repetition in Associate and Non-associative Contexts // Frontiers in Human Neuroscience. 2018. Vol. 12. No. 354. P. 1-12. doi
- Article Bermúdez-Margaretto B., Beltrán D., Cuetos F., Dominguez A. Brain electrical signatures of novel word lexicalization // Psychology. Journal of the Higher School of Economics. 2018. Vol. 15. No. 2. P. 246-256. doi
- Article Bermúdez-Margaretto B., Beltrán D., Dominguez A., Cuetos F. Repeated exposure to “meaningless” pseudowords modulates LPC, but not N (FN) 400 // Brain Topography. 2015. Vol. 28. No. 6. P. 838-851. doi
- Article Herrera E., Bermúdez-Margaretto B., Ribacoba R., Cuetos F. The motor-semantic meanings of verbs generated by Parkinson's disease patients on/off dopamine medication in a verbal fluency task // Journal of Neurolinguistics. 2015. Vol. 36. P. 72-78. doi (in press)
Use of Events Related Potentials (ERPs) for the studying the neurobiology of reading processing and, particularly, the electrophysiological signatures of the novel word learning.
Implementation of different techniques for EEG signal analysis, as cluster based non parametric techniques, multiple regression analysis of ERPs or neural source localization, using softwares as Analyzer, Cartool or Matlab.
Teaching in Psychology degree in subjects related to language processing such as Psycholinguistics and Cognitive Neuropsychology (Spanish language).
Participation in different research projects on which the main topics were the cognitive, neuropsychological and electrophysiological changes during novel word lexicalization.