Here are the articles that we have been reading this week.

—Paul, Andrew & Jörn


Fingerprint ridges allow primates to regulate grip
Yum, S.-M., Baek, I.-K., Hong, D., Kim, J., Jung, K., Kim, S., Eom, K., Jang, J., Kim, S., Sattorov, M., et al.
PNAS (2020)


Using asymmetry to your advantage: learning to acquire and accept external assistance during prolonged split-belt walking
Sanchez, N., Simha, S.N., Donelan, J.M., and Finley, J.M.
J. Neurophysiol. (2020)


Shape perception via a high-channel-count neuroprosthesis in monkey visual cortex
Chen, X., Wang, F., Fernandez, E., and Roelfsema, P.R.
Science (2020)


When Natural Behavior Engages Working Memory
Draschkow, D., Kallmayer, M., and Nobre, A.C.
Curr. Biol. (2020)


Diversity and dynamism in the cerebellum
De Zeeuw, C.I., Lisberger, S.G., and Raymond, J.L.
Nat. Neurosci. (2020)


Forced choices reveal a trade-off between cognitive effort and physical pain
Vogel, T.A., Savelson, Z.M., Otto, A.R., and Roy, M.
Elife (2020)


MR-based camera-less eye tracking using deep neural networks
Frey, M., Nau, M., and Doeller, C.F.
bioRxiv (2020)


Strong inhibitory signaling underlies stable temporal dynamics and working memory in spiking neural networks
Kim, R., and Sejnowski, T.J.
bioRxiv (2020)


Bridging neuronal correlations and dimensionality reduction
Umakantha, A., Morina, R., Cowley, B.R., Snyder, A.C., Smith, M.A., and Yu, B.M.
bioRxiv (2020)


Nonsense correlations in neuroscience
Harris, K.D.
bioRxiv (2020)


Please keep in mind that the appearance of a paper on our reading list should not necessarily be considered an endorsement of the work unless of course we explicitly endorse it, for example in a blurb. As always, please read papers with a critical eye.