The Cognitive Neuroergonomics section of Frontiers in Neuroergonomics publishes high-quality fundamental, translational, and applied research across the field of cognitive neuroscience related to human factors. The section is concerned with the neural dynamics underlying information processing during interaction with technical systems at work or in everyday life, using both established as well as mobile neuroimaging approaches.Read More
The Cognitive Neuroergonomics section of Frontiers in Neuroergonomics publishes high-quality fundamental, translational, and applied research across the field of cognitive neuroscience related to human factors.
The section is concerned with the neural dynamics underlying information processing during interaction with technical systems at work or in everyday life, using both established as well as mobile neuroimaging approaches. It specifically fosters submissions that address embodied cognitive processes during interaction with technical systems outside traditional laboratory settings using mobile brain imaging methods but also welcomes replicational studies of established effects in fundamental cognitive neuroergonomics.
The aim of the section is to better understand the brain mechanisms underlying human-system interactions, to develop adequate user-interfaces based on this knowledge, and to test user-technology interactions in the wild, to provide a better understanding of how the embodied human brain realizes interaction with technology in realistic complex and dynamic environments. Insights about cognitive mechanisms and their underlying physical as well as the neural basis from basic to translational and applied research should be used to inform cognitive theories.
Areas covered by this section include, but are not limited to, the investigation of the interaction of cognitive, physical, and neural factors in:
· Attention, working memory, executive functioning;
· Mental workload, stress, and performance;
· Perception and memory in Human-Technology Interaction;
· Embodied cognition in Human-Technology Interaction;
· Human error and decision-making;
· Cognitive neuroergonomics in the wild;
· Brain and motor behavior, performance, and fatigue;
· Learning and skill acquisition and expertise;
· Risk taking and risk behavior;
· Mental load and fatigue;
· Aging and cognition;
· New brain imaging methods, protocols, and concepts for neuroergonomics
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Cognitive Neuroergonomics welcomes submissions of the following article types: Brief Research Report, Case Report, Clinical Trial, Community Case Study, Conceptual Analysis, Correction, Data Report, Editorial, General Commentary, Hypothesis and Theory, Methods, Mini Review, Opinion, Original Research, Perspective, Registered Report, Review, Study Protocol, Systematic Review and Technology and Code.
All manuscripts must be submitted directly to the section Cognitive Neuroergonomics, where they are peer-reviewed by the Associate and Review Editors of the specialty section.
Avenue du Tribunal Fédéral 34
CH – 1005 Lausanne
Tel +41(0)21 510 17 40
Fax +41 (0)21 510 17 01
For all queries regarding manuscripts in Review and potential conflicts of interest, please contact firstname.lastname@example.org
For queries regarding Research Topics, Editorial Board applications, and journal development, please contact email@example.com