Gi-Yeul Bae

Asst Professor
Faculty
TEMPE Campus
Mailcode
1104

Biography

Gi-Yeul Bae is an assistant professor in the Department of Psychology at Arizona State University. Bae earned a doctorate at Johns Hopkins University and completed a postdoctoral research fellow at the University of California, Davis. During his doctoral and postdoctoral training, Bae has developed an EEG-based decoding method that can be used to track visual information stored in the brain with high temporal resolution. He also developed a computational model that demonstrates combined influence of categorical and metric information to high-level visual representations. In the lab, Bae investigates how the brain creates/maintains visual representation of the world and use them to achieve given task goals in an efficient and useful manner.

Education

  • Postdoctoral Fellow. University of California-Davis 2014-2019    
  • Ph.D. Psychology, Johns Hopkins University 2014  
  • B.A. Economics, Korea University 2006

Google Scholar

Publications

Bae, G.Y. & Luck, S.J. (2019). Reactivation of previous experiences in a working memory task. Psychological Science, 30, 587-595.

Bae, G.Y. & Luck, S.J. (2019). Decoding motion direction using the topography of sustained ERPs and alpha oscillations. NeuroImage, 184, 242-255.

Bae, G.Y. & Luck, S.J. (2018). What happens to visual working memory when it is interrupted? British Journal of Psychology, 110, 268-287. [published in Special Issue on Visual Working Memory]

Bae, G.Y. & Luck, S.J. (2018). Dissociable decoding of spatial attention and working memory from EEG oscillations and sustained potentials. The Journal of Neuroscience, 38, 409-422.

Bae, G.Y. & Luck, S.J. (2017). Interactions between visual working memory representations. Attention, Perception, & Psychophysics, 79, 2376-2395.

Bae, G.Y., Olkkonen, M., Allred, S., & Flombaum, J. (2015). Why some colors appear more memorable than others: A model combining categories and particulars in color working memory. Journal of Experimental Psychology: General, 144, 744-763.

Courses

Spring 2020
Course NumberCourse Title
PSY 323Sensation and Perception
PSY 399Supervised Research
PSY 400Topics in Neuroscience
PSY 499Individualized Instruction
Fall 2019
Course NumberCourse Title
PSY 399Supervised Research
PSY 499Individualized Instruction