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Research in the Kim Lab focuses on how humans acquire, retain, and improve motor skills. We address these questions through a combination of motor psychophysics, neurologic patient testing, and computational modeling. Current projects examine interactions between implicit motor adaptation and reinforcement learning, the effects of practice on movement planning, and how the nervous system integrates visual and somatosensory information during reaching. Ultimately, we hope that this work will produce fundamental knowledge regarding motor control and learning that is used to advance neurorehabilitation practice.
Ph.D., University of Illinois at Chicago
PHYT 605: Clinical Neuroscience
Dr. Kim's Google Scholar profile
Kim, H. E.*, Avraham, G.*, & Ivry, R. B. (2021). The Psychology of Reaching: Action Selection, Movement Implementation, and Sensorimotor Learning. Annual Review of Psychology, 72(1), 61–95. *co‐first authors
Wood, J. M., Morton, S. M., & Kim, H. E. (2021). The Consistency of Prior Movements Shapes Locomotor Use‐Dependent Learning. ENeuro, 8(5). https://doi.org/10.1523/ENEURO.0265‐20.2021Parrell, B., Kim, H.E., Breska, A., Saxena, A., & Ivry, R.B. (2021). Differential effects of cerebellar degeneration on feedforward versus feedback control across speech and reaching movements. Journal of Neuroscience (in press).
Kim, H. E., Parvin, D. E., & Ivry, R. B. (2019). The influence of task outcome on implicit motor learning. eLife, 8, e39882.
Kim, H. E., Morehead, J. R., Parvin, D. E., Moazzezi, R., & Ivry, R. B. (2018). Invariant errors reveal limitations in motor correction rather than constraints on error sensitivity. Communications Biology, 1(1), 19.
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