University of Michigan
United States of America
Dr. Miller began teaching at UM-Flint in 2014 as Assistant Professor .
My research focuses on human timing, specifically rhythm perception and production. My recent work examines rhythmic impairments in Parkinson's disease (PD) and how they might underlie certain symptoms of the disease, such as speech and gait. Another line of my research investigates how exercise mitigates Parkinson's Disease symptoms.
McAuley, J. D., Jones, M. R., Holub, S., Johnston, H. M., & Miller, N. S. (2006). The time of our lives: Life span development of timing and event tracking. Journal of Experimental Psychology: General, 135(3), 348-367.
McAuley, J. D. & Miller, N. S. (2007). Picking up the pace: Effects of global temporal context on sensitivity to the tempo of auditory sequences. Perception & Psychophysics, 69, 709-718.
Miller, N. S., Kwak, Y. Bohnen, N. I., Muller, M. L. T. M., Dayalu, P., & Seidler, R.D. (2013). The pattern of striatal dopaminergic denervation explains sensorimotor synchronization accuracy in Parkinson’s disease. Behavioral Brain Research, 257, 100-110.