Dounia Mulders - former PhD student
My PhD research aimed to characterize the human brain networks involved in the processing of nociceptive inputs, and to highlight to which extent the development of a chronic pain state could be related to some changes in these networks. To this end, novel signal processing tools and machine learning techniques were designed, in order to analyze scalp and intracerebral EEG recordings.
Insular responses to transient painful and non-painful thermal and mechanical spinothalamic stimuli recorded using intracerebral EEG
Nature: Scientific Reports
Liberati G, Mulders D, Algoet M, van den Broeke EN, Ferrao Santos S, Ribeiro Vaz JG, Raftopoulos C, Mouraux A.
Linear Periodic Discriminant Analysis
Mulders D, de Boot C, Lejeune N, Mouraux A, Verleysen M.
Spatial Filtering of EEG Signals to Identify Periodic Brain Activity Patterns
Latent Variable Analysis and Signal Separation LVA/ICA
Mulders D, de Bodt C, Lejeune N, Mouraux A, Verleysen M.
In: Deville Y, Gannot S, Mason R, Plumbley M, Ward D (eds). Lecture notes in Computer Science, vol 10891. Springer
Gamma-band oscillations preferential for nociception can be recorded in the human insula
Liberati G, Klöcker A, Algoet M, Mulders D, Safronova MM, Ferrao Santos S, Vaz JG, Raftopoulos C, Mouraux A.