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2016


Creating body shapes from verbal descriptions by linking similarity spaces
Creating body shapes from verbal descriptions by linking similarity spaces

Hill, M. Q., Streuber, S., Hahn, C. A., Black, M. J., O’Toole, A. J.

Psychological Science, 27(11):1486-1497, November 2016, (article)

Abstract
Brief verbal descriptions of bodies (e.g. curvy, long-legged) can elicit vivid mental images. The ease with which we create these mental images belies the complexity of three-dimensional body shapes. We explored the relationship between body shapes and body descriptions and show that a small number of words can be used to generate categorically accurate representations of three-dimensional bodies. The dimensions of body shape variation that emerged in a language-based similarity space were related to major dimensions of variation computed directly from three-dimensional laser scans of 2094 bodies. This allowed us to generate three-dimensional models of people in the shape space using only their coordinates on analogous dimensions in the language-based description space. Human descriptions of photographed bodies and their corresponding models matched closely. The natural mapping between the spaces illustrates the role of language as a concise code for body shape, capturing perceptually salient global and local body features.

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pdf [BibTex]

2016


pdf [BibTex]


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An electro-active polymer based lens module for dynamically varying focal system

Yun, S., Park, S., Nam, S., Park, B., Park, S. K., Mun, S., Lim, J. M., Kyung, K.

Applied Physics Letters, 109(14):141908, October 2016 (article)

Abstract
We demonstrate a polymer-based active-lens module allowing a dynamic focus controllable optical system with a wide tunable range. The active-lens module is composed of parallelized two active- lenses with a convex and a concave shaped hemispherical lens structure, respectively. Under opera- tion with dynamic input voltage signals, each active-lens produces translational movement bi-directionally responding to a hybrid driving force that is a combination of an electro-active response of a thin dielectric elastomer membrane and an electro-static attraction force. Since the proposed active lens module widely modulates a gap-distance between lens-elements, an optical system based on the active-lens module provides widely-variable focusing for selective imaging of objects in arbitrary position.

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link (url) DOI [BibTex]

link (url) DOI [BibTex]


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Structure and dynamics of binary liquid mixtures near their continuous demixing transitions

Roy, S., Höfling, F., Dietrich, S.

The Journal of Chemical Physics, 145(4), American Institute of Physics, Woodbury, N.Y., October 2016 (article)

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DOI [BibTex]

DOI [BibTex]


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Wrinkle structures formed by formulating UV-crosslinkable liquid prepolymers

Park, S. K., Kwark, Y., Nam, S., Park, S., Park, B., Yun, S., Moon, J., Lee, J., Yu, B., Kyung, K.

Polymer, 99, pages: 447-452, September 2016 (article)

Abstract
Artificial wrinkles have recently been in the spotlight due to their potential use in high-tech applications. A spontaneously wrinkled film can be fabricated from UV-crosslinkable liquid prepolymers. Here, we controlled the wrinkle formation by simply formulating two UV-crosslinkable liquid prepolymers, tetraethylene glycol bis(4-ethenyl-2,3,5,6-tetrafluorophenyl) ether (TEGDSt) and tetraethylene glycol diacrylate (TEGDA). The wrinkles were formed from the TEGDSt/TEGDA formulated prepolymer layers containing up to 30 wt% of TEGDA. The wrinkle formation depended upon the rate of photo-crosslinking reaction of the formulated prepolymers. The first order apparent rate constant, kapp, was between ca. 5.7 × 10−3 and 12.2 × 10−3 s−1 for the wrinkle formation. The wrinkle structures were modulated within the kapp mainly due to variation in the extent of shrinkage of the formulated prepolymer layers with the content of TEGDA

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link (url) DOI [BibTex]

link (url) DOI [BibTex]


{Body Talk}: Crowdshaping Realistic {3D} Avatars with Words
Body Talk: Crowdshaping Realistic 3D Avatars with Words

Streuber, S., Quiros-Ramirez, M. A., Hill, M. Q., Hahn, C. A., Zuffi, S., O’Toole, A., Black, M. J.

ACM Trans. Graph. (Proc. SIGGRAPH), 35(4):54:1-54:14, July 2016 (article)

Abstract
Realistic, metrically accurate, 3D human avatars are useful for games, shopping, virtual reality, and health applications. Such avatars are not in wide use because solutions for creating them from high-end scanners, low-cost range cameras, and tailoring measurements all have limitations. Here we propose a simple solution and show that it is surprisingly accurate. We use crowdsourcing to generate attribute ratings of 3D body shapes corresponding to standard linguistic descriptions of 3D shape. We then learn a linear function relating these ratings to 3D human shape parameters. Given an image of a new body, we again turn to the crowd for ratings of the body shape. The collection of linguistic ratings of a photograph provides remarkably strong constraints on the metric 3D shape. We call the process crowdshaping and show that our Body Talk system produces shapes that are perceptually indistinguishable from bodies created from high-resolution scans and that the metric accuracy is sufficient for many tasks. This makes body “scanning” practical without a scanner, opening up new applications including database search, visualization, and extracting avatars from books.

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pdf web tool video talk (ppt) [BibTex]

pdf web tool video talk (ppt) [BibTex]


Capturing Hands in Action using Discriminative Salient Points and Physics Simulation
Capturing Hands in Action using Discriminative Salient Points and Physics Simulation

Tzionas, D., Ballan, L., Srikantha, A., Aponte, P., Pollefeys, M., Gall, J.

International Journal of Computer Vision (IJCV), 118(2):172-193, June 2016 (article)

Abstract
Hand motion capture is a popular research field, recently gaining more attention due to the ubiquity of RGB-D sensors. However, even most recent approaches focus on the case of a single isolated hand. In this work, we focus on hands that interact with other hands or objects and present a framework that successfully captures motion in such interaction scenarios for both rigid and articulated objects. Our framework combines a generative model with discriminatively trained salient points to achieve a low tracking error and with collision detection and physics simulation to achieve physically plausible estimates even in case of occlusions and missing visual data. Since all components are unified in a single objective function which is almost everywhere differentiable, it can be optimized with standard optimization techniques. Our approach works for monocular RGB-D sequences as well as setups with multiple synchronized RGB cameras. For a qualitative and quantitative evaluation, we captured 29 sequences with a large variety of interactions and up to 150 degrees of freedom.

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Website pdf link (url) DOI Project Page [BibTex]

Website pdf link (url) DOI Project Page [BibTex]


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Objective assessment of robotic surgical skill using instrument contact vibrations

Gomez, E. D., Aggarwal, R., McMahan, W., Bark, K., Kuchenbecker, K. J.

Surgical Endoscopy, 30(4):1419-1431, 2016 (article)

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[BibTex]

[BibTex]


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Cutaneous Feedback of Fingertip Deformation and Vibration for Palpation in Robotic Surgery

Pacchierotti, C., Prattichizzo, D., Kuchenbecker, K. J.

IEEE Transactions on Biomedical Engineering, 63(2):278-287, February 2016 (article)

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[BibTex]

[BibTex]


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Structure modulated electrostatic deformable mirror for focus and geometry control

Nam, S., Park, S., Yun, S., Park, B., Park, S. K., Kyung, K.

Optics Express, 24(1):55-66, OSA, January 2016 (article)

Abstract
We suggest a way to electrostatically control deformed geometry of an electrostatic deformable mirror (EDM) based on geometric modulation of a basement. The EDM is composed of a metal coated elastomeric membrane (active mirror) and a polymeric basement with electrode (ground). When an electrical voltage is applied across the components, the active mirror deforms toward the stationary basement responding to electrostatic attraction force in an air gap. Since the differentiated gap distance can induce change in electrostatic force distribution between the active mirror and the basement, the EDMs are capable of controlling deformed geometry of the active mirror with different basement structures (concave, flat, and protrusive). The modulation of the deformed geometry leads to significant change in the range of the focal length of the EDMs. Even under dynamic operations, the EDM shows fairly consistent and large deformation enough to change focal length in a wide frequency range (1~175 Hz). The geometric modulation of the active mirror with dynamic focus tunability can allow the EDM to be an active mirror lens for optical zoom devices as well as an optical component controlling field of view.

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link (url) DOI [BibTex]

link (url) DOI [BibTex]


Human Pose Estimation from Video and IMUs
Human Pose Estimation from Video and IMUs

Marcard, T. V., Pons-Moll, G., Rosenhahn, B.

Transactions on Pattern Analysis and Machine Intelligence PAMI, 38(8):1533-1547, January 2016 (article)

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data pdf dataset_documentation [BibTex]

data pdf dataset_documentation [BibTex]


Moving-horizon Nonlinear Least Squares-based Multirobot Cooperative Perception
Moving-horizon Nonlinear Least Squares-based Multirobot Cooperative Perception

Ahmad, A., Bülthoff, H.

Robotics and Autonomous Systems, 83, pages: 275-286, 2016 (article)

Abstract
In this article we present an online estimator for multirobot cooperative localization and target tracking based on nonlinear least squares minimization. Our method not only makes the rigorous optimization-based approach applicable online but also allows the estimator to be stable and convergent. We do so by employing a moving horizon technique to nonlinear least squares minimization and a novel design of the arrival cost function that ensures stability and convergence of the estimator. Through an extensive set of real robot experiments, we demonstrate the robustness of our method as well as the optimality of the arrival cost function. The experiments include comparisons of our method with i) an extended Kalman filter-based online-estimator and ii) an offline-estimator based on full-trajectory nonlinear least squares.

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DOI Project Page [BibTex]

DOI Project Page [BibTex]


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Self-diffusiophoresis of chemically active colloids

Popescu, M. N., Uspal, W. E., Dietrich, S.

The European Physical Journal Special Topics, 225(11-12):2189-2206, 2016 (article)

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DOI [BibTex]

DOI [BibTex]


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Perpetual superhydrophobicity

Giacomello, A., Schimmele, L., Dietrich, S., Tasinkevych, M.

Soft Matter, 12, pages: 8927-8934, Royal Society of Chemistry, Cambridge, UK, 2016 (article)

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DOI [BibTex]

DOI [BibTex]


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Molecular dynamics simulation of a binary mixture near the lower critical point

Pousaneh, F., Edholm, O., Maciolek, A.

The Journal of Chemical Physics, 145(1), American Institute of Physics, Woodbury, N.Y., 2016 (article)

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DOI [BibTex]

DOI [BibTex]


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Effective Interaction between Active Colloids and Fluid Interfaces Induced by Marangoni Flows

Dom\’\inguez, A., Malgaretti, P., Popescu, M. N., Dietrich, S.

Physical Review Letters, 116, American Physical Society, Woodbury, N.Y., 2016 (article)

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DOI [BibTex]

DOI [BibTex]


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Dynamics of Novel Photoactive AgCl Microstars and Their Environmental Applications

Simmchen, J., Baeza, A., Miguel-Lopez, A., Stanton, M. M., Vallet-Regi, M., Ruiz-Molina, D., Sánchez, S.

ChemNanoMat, 3(1):65-71, Wiley, Weinheim, 2016 (article)

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DOI [BibTex]

DOI [BibTex]


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Wetting hysteresis induced by nanodefects

Giacomello, A., Schimmele, L., Dietrich, S.

Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America, 113(3):E262-E271, National Academy of Sciences, Washington, D.C., 2016 (article)

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DOI [BibTex]

DOI [BibTex]


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Three-phase contact line and line tension of electrolyte solutions in contact with charged substrates

Ibagon, I., Bier, M., Dietrich, S.

Journal of Physics: Condensed Matter, 28(24), IOP Publishing, Bristol, 2016 (article)

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DOI [BibTex]

DOI [BibTex]


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Smart biosensors for multiplexed and fully integrated point-of-care diagnostics

Romeo, A., Leung, T. S., Sanchez, S.

Lab on a Chip, 16(11):1957-1961, Royal Society of Chemistry, Cambridge, 2016 (article)

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DOI [BibTex]

DOI [BibTex]


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The sequential activation of the mitotic microtubule assembly pathways favors bipolar spindle formation

Cavazza, T., Malgaretti, P., Vernos, I.

Molecular Biology of the Cell, 27(19):2935-2945, American Society for Cell Biology, 2016 (article)

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DOI [BibTex]

DOI [BibTex]


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Entropically induced asymmetric passage times of charged tracers across corrugated channels

Malgaretti, P., Pagonabarraga, I., Rubi, J. M.

The Journal of Chemical Physics, 144(3), American Institute of Physics, Woodbury, N.Y., 2016 (article)

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DOI [BibTex]

DOI [BibTex]


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Peripheral vs. central determinants of vibrotactile adaptation

Klöcker, A., Gueorguiev, D., Thonnard, J. L., Mouraux, A.

Journal of Neurophysiology, 115(2):685-691, 2016, PMID: 26581868 (article)

Abstract
Long-lasting mechanical vibrations applied to the skin induce a reversible decrease in the perception of vibration at the stimulated skin site. This phenomenon of vibrotactile adaptation has been studied extensively, yet there is still no clear consensus on the mechanisms leading to vibrotactile adaptation. In particular, the respective contributions of 1) changes affecting mechanical skin impedance, 2) peripheral processes, and 3) central processes are largely unknown. Here we used direct electrical stimulation of nerve fibers to bypass mechanical transduction processes and thereby explore the possible contribution of central vs. peripheral processes to vibrotactile adaptation. Three experiments were conducted. In the first, adaptation was induced with mechanical vibration of the fingertip (51- or 251-Hz vibration delivered for 8 min, at 40× detection threshold). In the second, we attempted to induce adaptation with transcutaneous electrical stimulation of the median nerve (51- or 251-Hz constant-current pulses delivered for 8 min, at 1.5× detection threshold). Vibrotactile detection thresholds were measured before and after adaptation. Mechanical stimulation induced a clear increase of vibrotactile detection thresholds. In contrast, thresholds were unaffected by electrical stimulation. In the third experiment, we assessed the effect of mechanical adaptation on the detection thresholds to transcutaneous electrical nerve stimuli, measured before and after adaptation. Electrical detection thresholds were unaffected by the mechanical adaptation. Taken together, our results suggest that vibrotactile adaptation is predominantly the consequence of peripheral mechanoreceptor processes and/or changes in biomechanical properties of the skin.

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link (url) DOI [BibTex]

link (url) DOI [BibTex]


Shape estimation of subcutaneous adipose tissue using an articulated statistical shape model
Shape estimation of subcutaneous adipose tissue using an articulated statistical shape model

Yeo, S. Y., Romero, J., Loper, M., Machann, J., Black, M.

Computer Methods in Biomechanics and Biomedical Engineering: Imaging & Visualization, 0(0):1-8, 2016 (article)

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publisher website preprint pdf link (url) DOI Project Page [BibTex]

publisher website preprint pdf link (url) DOI Project Page [BibTex]


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Topographical pathways guide chemical microswimmers

Simmchen, J., Katuri, J., Uspal, W., Popescu, M. N., Tasinkevych, M., Sanchez, S.

Nature Communications, 7, Nature Publishing Group, London, 2016 (article)

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DOI [BibTex]

DOI [BibTex]


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Fluctuational electrodynamics for nonlinear media

Soo, H., Krüger, M.

EPL, 115(4), EDP Science, Les-Ulis, 2016 (article)

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DOI [BibTex]

DOI [BibTex]


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Poisson-Boltzmann study of the effective electrostatic interaction between colloids at an electrolyte interface

Majee, A., Bier, M., Dietrich, S.

The Journal of Chemical Physics, 145(6), American Institute of Physics, Woodbury, N.Y., 2016 (article)

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DOI [BibTex]

DOI [BibTex]


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Bubble-Free Propulsion of Ultrasmall Tubular Nanojets Powered by Biocatalytic Reactions

Ma, X., Hortelao, A. C., Miquel-Lopez, A., Sanchez, S.

Journal of the American Chemical Society, 138(42):13782-13785, American Chemical Society, Washington, DC, 2016 (article)

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DOI [BibTex]

DOI [BibTex]


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Wetting and orientation of catalytic Janus colloids at the surface of water

Wang, X., In, M., Blanc, C., Malgaretti, P., Nobilia, M., Stocco, A.

Faraday Discussions, 191, pages: 305-324, Royal Society of Chemistry, London, 2016 (article)

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DOI [BibTex]

DOI [BibTex]


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Collective dynamics of chemically active particles trapped at a fluid interface

Dom\’\inguez, A., Malgaretti, P., Popescu, M. N., Dietrich, S.

Soft Matter, 12(40):8398-8406, Royal Society of Chemistry, Cambridge, UK, 2016 (article)

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DOI [BibTex]

DOI [BibTex]


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Guiding Catalytically Active Particles with Chemically Patterned Surfaces

Uspal, W. E., Popescu, M. N., Dietrich, S., Tasinkevych, M.

Physical Review Letters, 117(4), American Physical Society, Woodbury, N.Y., 2016 (article)

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DOI [BibTex]

DOI [BibTex]


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A dynamic DFT approach to generalized diffusion equations in a system with long-ranged and hydrodynamic interactions

Bleibel, J., Dominguez, A., Oettel, M.

Journal of Physics: Condensed Matter, 28(24), IOP Publishing, Bristol, 2016 (article)

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DOI [BibTex]

DOI [BibTex]


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Rectification and Non-Gaussian Diffusion in Heterogeneous Media

Malgaretti, P., Pagonabarraga, I., Rubi, J. M.

Entropy, 18(11), Molecular Diversity Preservation International, Basel, 2016 (article)

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DOI [BibTex]

DOI [BibTex]


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Lateral critical Casimir force in two\textendashdimensional inhomogeneous Ising strip. Exact results

Nowakowski, P., Napiorkowski, M.

The Journal of Chemical Physics, 144(21), 2016 (article)

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DOI [BibTex]

DOI [BibTex]


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Silent Expectations: Dynamic Causal Modeling of Cortical Prediction and Attention to Sounds That Weren’t

Chennu, S., Noreika, V., Gueorguiev, D., Shtyrov, Y., Bekinschtein, T. A., Henson, R.

Journal of Neuroscience, 36(32):8305-8316, Society for Neuroscience, 2016 (article)

Abstract
There is increasing evidence that human perception is realized by a hierarchy of neural processes in which predictions sent backward from higher levels result in prediction errors that are fed forward from lower levels, to update the current model of the environment. Moreover, the precision of prediction errors is thought to be modulated by attention. Much of this evidence comes from paradigms in which a stimulus differs from that predicted by the recent history of other stimuli (generating a so-called {\textquotedblleft}mismatch response{\textquotedblright}). There is less evidence from situations where a prediction is not fulfilled by any sensory input (an {\textquotedblleft}omission{\textquotedblright} response). This situation arguably provides a more direct measure of {\textquotedblleft}top-down{\textquotedblright} predictions in the absence of confounding {\textquotedblleft}bottom-up{\textquotedblright} input. We applied Dynamic Causal Modeling of evoked electromagnetic responses recorded by EEG and MEG to an auditory paradigm in which we factorially crossed the presence versus absence of {\textquotedblleft}bottom-up{\textquotedblright} stimuli with the presence versus absence of {\textquotedblleft}top-down{\textquotedblright} attention. Model comparison revealed that both mismatch and omission responses were mediated by increased forward and backward connections, differing primarily in the driving input. In both responses, modeling results suggested that the presence of attention selectively modulated backward {\textquotedblleft}prediction{\textquotedblright} connections. Our results provide new model-driven evidence of the pure top-down prediction signal posited in theories of hierarchical perception, and highlight the role of attentional precision in strengthening this prediction.SIGNIFICANCE STATEMENT Human auditory perception is thought to be realized by a network of neurons that maintain a model of and predict future stimuli. Much of the evidence for this comes from experiments where a stimulus unexpectedly differs from previous ones, which generates a well-known {\textquotedblleft}mismatch response.{\textquotedblright} But what happens when a stimulus is unexpectedly omitted altogether? By measuring the brain{\textquoteright}s electromagnetic activity, we show that it also generates an {\textquotedblleft}omission response{\textquotedblright} that is contingent on the presence of attention. We model these responses computationally, revealing that mismatch and omission responses only differ in the location of inputs into the same underlying neuronal network. In both cases, we show that attention selectively strengthens the brain{\textquoteright}s prediction of the future.

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link (url) DOI [BibTex]

link (url) DOI [BibTex]


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Tailoring three-dimensional architectures by rolled-up nanotechnology for mimicking microvasculatures

Arayanarakool, R., Meyer, A. K., Helbig, L., Sanchez, S., Schmidt, O. G.

Lab on a Chip, 15(14):2981-2989, Royal Society of Chemistry, Cambridge, 2016 (article)

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DOI [BibTex]

DOI [BibTex]


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Flexible sensors for biomedical technology

Vilela, D., Romeo, A., Sanchez, S.

Lab on a Chip, 16(3):402-408, 2016 (article)

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DOI [BibTex]

DOI [BibTex]


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Mechanical stability of bipolar spindle assembly

Malgaretti, P., Muhuri, S.

EPL, 115(2), EDP Science, Les-Ulis, 2016 (article)

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DOI [BibTex]

DOI [BibTex]


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Reversed Janus micro/nanomotors with internal chemical engine

Ma, X., Jang, S., Popescu, M. N., Uspal, W. E., Miguel-López, A., Hahn, K., Kim, D., Sanchez, S.

ACS Nano, 10(9):8751-8759, American Chemical Society, Washington, DC, 2016 (article)

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DOI [BibTex]

DOI [BibTex]


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Driven colloidal fluids: construction of dynamical density functional theories from exactly solvable limits

Scacchi, A., Krüger, M., Brader, J. M.

Journal of Physics: Condensed Matter, 28(24), IOP Publishing, Bristol, 2016 (article)

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DOI [BibTex]

DOI [BibTex]


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Flight of a heavy particle nonlinearly coupled to a quantum bath

Maghrebi, M. F., Krüger, M., Kardar, M.

Physical Review B, 93(1), American Physical Society, Woodbury, NY, 2016 (article)

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DOI [BibTex]

DOI [BibTex]


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Critical Casimir forces between defects in the 2D Ising model

Nowakowski, P., Maciolek, A., Dietrich, S.

Journal of Physics A: Mathematical and Theoretical, 49(48), IOP Pub., Bristol, 2016 (article)

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DOI [BibTex]

DOI [BibTex]


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Miniaturized soft bio-hybrid robotics: a step forward into healthcare applications

Patino, T., Mestre, R., Sanchez, S.

Lab on a Chip, 16(19):3626-3630, Royal Society of Chemistry, Cambridge, 2016 (article)

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DOI [BibTex]

DOI [BibTex]


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Characterizing anomalous diffusion in crowded polymer solutions and gels over five decades in time with variable-lengthscale fluorescence correlation spectroscopy

Banks, Daniel S, Tressler, Charmaine, Peters, Robert D, Höfling, Felix, Fradin, Cécile

Soft Matter, 12(18):4190-4203, Royal Society of Chemistry, Cambridge, UK, 2016 (article)

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DOI [BibTex]

DOI [BibTex]


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Slip Length Enhancement in Nanofluidic Flow using Nanotextured Superhydrophobic Surfaces

Heverhagen, Jonas, Tasinkevych, M., Rahman, A., Black, C.T., Checco, A.

Advanced Materials Interfaces, 3(17), Wiley-VCH, Weinheim, 2016 (article)

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DOI [BibTex]

DOI [BibTex]


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Touch uses frictional cues to discriminate flat materials

Gueorguiev, D., Bochereau, S., Mouraux, A., Hayward, V., Thonnard, J.

Scientific reports, 6, pages: 25553, Nature Publishing Group, 2016 (article)

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[BibTex]

[BibTex]


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Active colloids at fluid interfaces

Malgaretti, P., Popescu, M. N., Dietrich, S.

Soft Matter, 12(17):4007-4023, Royal Society of Chemistry, Cambridge, UK, 2016 (article)

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DOI [BibTex]

DOI [BibTex]


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Critical adsorption and critical Casimir forces in the canonical ensemble

Gross, M., Vasilyev, O., Gambassi, A., Dietrich, S.

Physical Review E, 94(2), American Physical Society, Melville, NY, 2016 (article)

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DOI [BibTex]

DOI [BibTex]


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Critical Casimir interactions between Janus particles

Labbe-Laurent, M., Dietrich, S.

Soft Matter, 12(31):6621-6648, Royal Society of Chemistry, Cambridge, UK, 2016 (article)

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DOI [BibTex]

DOI [BibTex]


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Motion Control of Urea-Powerde Biocompatible Hollow Microcapsule

Ma, X., Wang, X., Hahn, K., Sanchez, S.

ACS Nano, 10(3):3597-3605, American Chemical Society, Washington, DC, 2016 (article)

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DOI [BibTex]

DOI [BibTex]


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Enzyme Catalysis To Power Micro/Nanomachines

Ma, X., Hortelao, A. C., Patino, T., Sanchez, S.

ACS Nano, 10(10):9111-9122, American Chemical Society, Washington, DC, 2016 (article)

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DOI [BibTex]

DOI [BibTex]