Here you can find tools that FAB Lab researchers and affilates have used and developed for their research projects. These include applications, programs, and sets of stimuli, which are free to be used by others for their own research projects. When referencing these tasks be sure to use the provided citations. By downloading these tools you agree to using them for educational and research purposes only.
Assays & Tools
When referring to the ABCD monetary incentive task in publications or talks, please cite:
Knutson B, Westdorp A, Kaiser E, Hommer D (2000) FMRI visualization of brain activity during a monetary incentive delay task. NeuroImage 12: 20–27.
When referring to the ABCD stop signal task in publications or talks, please cite:
Logan GD (1994) On the ability to inhibit thought and action: A users' guide to the stop signal paradigm. In D. Dagenbach & T. H. Carr (Eds), Inhibitory processes in attention, memory, and language: 189-239. San Diego: Academic Press
When referring to the ABCD emotional n-back task in publications or talks, please cite:
Cohen, A.O., Conley, M.I., Dellarco, D.V., Casey, B.J. (November, 2016). The impact of emotional cues on short-term and long-term memory during adolescence. Society for Neuroscience, San Diego, CA. (Please check for the updated publication).
By downloading these stimuli, I agree to use them solely for approved institutional research or educational purposes and to not use them in any way to deliberately or inadvertently identify the individuals in the pictures. When referring to these stimuli in publications or talks, please cite the following references
Conley, M.I., Dellarco, D.V., Rubien-Thomas, E.A., Cervera, A., Tottenham, N., Casey, B.J. (May, 2017). The racially diverse affective expressions (RADIATE) face set of stimuli. Association for Psychological Science, Boston, MA.
Tottenham, N, Tanaka, JW, Leon, AC, McCarry, T, Nurse, M, Hare, TA, Marcus, DJ, Westerlund, A, Casey, BJ & Nelson, C. (2009). The NimStim set of facial expressions: Judgments from untrained research participants. Psychiatry Research 168 (3) 242-249.