Picture of                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                     Danielle Baron

Danielle Baron College Research Facilitator

Address
4E82 - Agriculture Building

Department

College Administration

Education

M.Sc., Behavioural Neuroscience and Comparative Cognition, University of Alberta, 2012

B.A. Honours, Biopsychology, University of Saskatchewan, 2009

Publications

Guillette LM, Baron DM, Sturdy CB, Spetch, ML (2016) Fast- and slow-exploring pigeons differ in how they use previously learned rules. Behavioural Processes. doi: 10.1016/j.beproc.2016.07.006

Baron DM, Ramirez AJ, Bulitko V, Madan CR, Greiner A, Hurd PL, Spetch ML (2015) Practice makes proficient: Pigeons (Columba livia) learn efficient routes on full-circuit open-4 field traveling salesperson problems. Animal Cognition 18:53. doi:10.1007/s10071-014-0776-6

Lubyk DM, Spetch ML, Zhou R, Pisklak J, Mou W (2013) Reorientation in a diamond-shaped environment: Encoding of features and angles in enclosures versus arrays in adult humans and pigeons (Columba livia)Animal Cognition 16(4):565-581. doi:10.1007/s10071-012-0594-7 

Lubyk DM, Dupuis B, Gutiérrez L, Spetch ML (2012) Geometric orientation by humans: angles weigh in. Psychonomic Bulletin & Review 19:436-442. doi:10.3758/s13423-012-0232-z

Lubyk DM, Spetch ML (2012) Finding the best angle: pigeons (Columba livia) weight angular information more heavily than relative wall length in an open-field geometry task. Animal Cognition 15:305-312doi: 10.1007/s10071-011-0454-x

Lubyk DM (2012) The role of geometric and non-geometric environmental cues in reorientation: Pigeons’ and humans’ use of relative wall lengths, angular information, and features. Master of Science thesis, University of Alberta. doi:10.7939/R3335Q

Selected Awards

Canadian Psychological Association Certificate of Academic Excellence – Master’s Thesis, 2013 

University of Alberta Tolman Teaching Award, 2012