My general interest is to understand the perceptual mechanisms underlying visual recognition. I did a Ph.D. in Neuroscience with Simon Thorpe in Toulouse, France, and a first postdoc with Thomas Serre at Brown University, USA, where I studied the rapid perception of objects in natural scenes using eye movements, iEEG recordings and computational models. I then moved to Berlin to work with Niko Busch on combining behavioral, eye movements and EEG recordings to investigate the role of recurrent processes and brain oscillations in visual perception. Since September 2014, I joined the team of Rufin VanRullen to study the rhythm of visual attention.
My papers can also be found on Google Scholar, Mendeley, PubMed. My reviewer work is registered on Publons. I share as much code as possible on GitHub.
My CV can be downloaded here (French version here which may be less up-to-date).
- Iemi, L., Chaumon, M., Crouzet, S.M. & Busch N.A. (submitted). Spontaneous neural oscillations bias perception by modulating baseline excitability. . [pdf]
- Crouzet, S.M., Kovalenko, L.Y., Hviid del Pin, S., Overgaard, M., & Busch N. A. (submitted). Early visual processing allows for selective behavior, shifts of attention, and conscious visual experience in spite of masking. . [pdf]
- Cauchoix*, M., Crouzet*, S.M., Fize, D., & Serre T. (2016). Fast ventral stream neural activity enables rapid visual categorization. NeuroImage, 125, 280-290. [pdf] [bioarxiv]
- Sofer, I., Crouzet, S.M., & Serre, T. (2015) Explaining the Timing of Natural Scene Understanding with a Computational Model of Perceptual Categorization. PLoS Computational Biology, 11(9): e1004456. [pdf] [media:
Brown press release, Futurity] [data & stimuli].
- Chaumon, M., Crouzet, S.M., & Busch N.A. (2015). Cutting-edge methods for EEG research on cognition. Journal of Neuroscience Methods, 250, 1-2. [pdf]. [Editorial for a special issue]
- Crouzet*, S.M., Busch*, N.A. & Ohla, K. (2015). Taste quality decoding parallels taste sensations. Current Biology, 25, 1-7. [pdf] [Current Biology Dispatch] [media: ScienceDaily ; EurekAlert! ; see altmetrics for other links]
- Wu*, C.T., Crouzet*, S.M., Thorpe, S.J. & Fabre-Thorpe, M. (2015). At 120 ms you can spot the animal but you don't yet know it's a dog. Journal of Cognitive Neuroscience, 27(1) : 141-149. [pdf]
- Crouzet, S.M., Overgaard, M., & Busch, N.A. (2014). The fastest saccadic responses escape visual masking. PLoS ONE., 9(2), e87418. [pdf]
- Cauchoix, M., & Crouzet, S.M. (2013). How plausible is a subcortical account of rapid visual recognition? Frontiers in Human Neuroscience , 7, 1–4. [pdf]
- Crouzet, S.M., Joubert, O.R., Thorpe, S.J. & Fabre-Thorpe, M. (2012). Animal Detection Precedes Access to Scene Category. PLoS ONE 7(12): e51471. [pdf]
- Crouzet S.M. and Thorpe S.J. (2011). Low level cues and ultra-fast face detection. Frontiers in Psychology, 2:342 [pdf]
- Crouzet S.M. and Serre T. (2011). What are the visual features underlying rapid object recognition? Frontiers in Psychology, 2:326 [pdf]
- Crouzet, S.M., Cauchoix, M. (2011). When does the visual system need to look back? The Journal of Neuroscience, 15 June 2011, 31(24): 8706-8707 [pdf]
- Crouzet, S.M., Kirchner, H., & Thorpe, S.J. (2010). Fast saccades toward faces: Face detection in just 100 ms. Journal of Vision, 10(4):16, 1-17 [pdf]