Dr David Moreau

PhD, University of Lille, France - Postdoc, Princeton University, USA

Profile Image
Research Fellow

Biography

David is a Research Associate with the Centre for Brain Research at the University of Auckland. He completed his PhD at the University of Lille, France, and then spent three years as a Postdoctoral Research Fellow at Princeton University. David moved to New Zealand in 2014.

Distinctions/Honours

Falling Walls Australia (2016)

National Award for Best PhD Thesis in Science (2013)

National Research Fellowship (2011)

Fulbright Fellowship (2008)

Fulbright Travel Award, Washington D.C. (2008)

Fulbright Travel Award, Brown University (2008)

E.U. Exchange Student Fellowship (2007)

French National Student Fellowship (2007)

Franco-Canadian Bilateral Fellowship (2004)

Areas of expertise

Cognitive Neuroscience

Training and Plasticity of Cognition

Methods; Statistics; Mathematical Modeling

Committees/Professional groups/Services

Emerging Researcher Committee, Centre for Brain Research, University of Auckland, 2016-present

Strategic Planning Group Committee, Centre for Brain Research, University of Auckland, 2016-present

Selected publications and creative works (Research Outputs)

  • Moreau, D., Stonyer, J. E., McKay, N. S., & Waldie, K. E. (2018). No evidence for systematic white matter correlates of dyslexia: An Activation Likelihood Estimation meta-analysis. Brain research, 1683, 36-47. 10.1016/j.brainres.2018.01.014
    Other University of Auckland co-authors: Karen Waldie, Nicole Mckay
  • Moreau, D., Wilson, A. J., McKay, N. S., Nihill, K., & Waldie, K. E. (2018). No evidence for systematic white matter correlates of dyslexia and dyscalculia. NeuroImage. Clinical, 18, 356-366. 10.1016/j.nicl.2018.02.004
    Other University of Auckland co-authors: Karen Waldie, Nicole Mckay
  • Habacha, H., Moreau, D., Jarraya, M., Lejeune-Poutrain, L., & Molinaro, C. (2018). Dissociating object-based from egocentric transformations in mental body rotation: effect of stimuli size. Experimental brain research, 236 (1), 275-284. 10.1007/s00221-017-5125-y
  • Waldie, K., Wilson, A., Roberts, R., & Moreau, D. (2017). Reading network in dyslexia: Similar, yet different. Brain and Language, 174, 29-41. 10.1016/j.bandl.2017.07.004
    URL: http://hdl.handle.net/2292/35929
    Other University of Auckland co-authors: Karen Waldie, Reece Roberts
  • Wang, C.-H., Yang, C.-T., Moreau, D., & Muggleton, N. (2017). Motor expertise modulates neural oscillations and temporal dynamics of cognitive control. NeuroImage, 158, 260-270. 10.1016/j.neuroimage.2017.07.009
  • Waldie, K. E., Cornforth, C. M., Webb, R. E., Thompson, J. M. D., Murphy, R., Moreau, D., ... Mitchell, E. A. (2017). Dopamine transporter (DAT1/SLC6A3) polymorphism and the association between being born small for gestational age and symptoms of ADHD. Behavioural Brain Research, 333, 90-97. 10.1016/j.bbr.2017.06.040
    URL: http://hdl.handle.net/2292/35928
    Other University of Auckland co-authors: Karen Waldie, John Thompson, Lynnette Ferguson, Edwin Mitchell, Rinki Murphy, Rebecca Slykerman
  • Moreau, D., Kirk, I. J., & Waldie, K. E. (2017). High-intensity training enhances executive function in children in a randomized, placebo-controlled trial. eLife, 6.10.7554/eLife.25062
    Other University of Auckland co-authors: Ian Kirk, Karen Waldie
  • Moreau, D., & Waldie, K. E. (2016). High-intensity training enhances executive function in children. Paper presented at 2016 Australasian Cognitive Neuroscience Society (ACNS) Conference, University of Newcastle, Shoal Bay. 24 November - 27 November 2016. 6th ACNS Conference. Related URL.
    Other University of Auckland co-authors: Karen Waldie