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Dave Langers

  • Ph.D.
  • Research Fellow
  • University of Nottingham
  • 27PublicationsNumber of items in Dave's My Publications folder on Mendeley.
  • 23Followers

Recent publications

  • Neuroimaging paradigms for tonotopic mapping (II): The influence of acquisition protocol

    • Langers D
    • Sanchez-Panchuelo R
    • Francis S
    • et al.
    Get full text
  • Unilateral Tinnitus: Changes in Connectivity and Response Lateralization Measured with fMRI

    • Lanting C
    • de Kleine E
    • Langers D
    • et al.
    Get full text

Professional experience

Research Fellow

University of Nottingham

September 2012 - Present

Principal investigator

University Medical Center Groningen

March 2008 - July 2012(4 years)

Research Fellow

Harvard Medical School

March 2007 - February 2008(a year)


University Medical Center Groningen

September 2005 - February 2007(a year)


Maastricht University Hospital

February 2001 - July 2005(4 years)

Junior patent officer

Océ Technologies BV

February 1999 - July 2000(a year)

Physics Teacher

St. Joris College

January 1998 - July 1998(6 months)



Maastricht University

February 2001 - April 2006(5 years)

1st Degree Physics Teacher

Eindhoven Graduate School of Technical Teacher Education

September 1997 - August 1998(a year)


Eindhoven University of Technology

September 1991 - August 1997(6 years)


Dr Dave Langers is a Dutchman who studied Applied Physics at the Eindhoven University of Technology and subsequently acquired his physics teaching degree. After working in industrial Research and Development, starting in 2001 he pioneered functional magnetic resonance imaging (fMRI) of the human central auditory system at the Maastricht University Hospital. He performed various studies on acquisition paradigms, auditory cortical function and organisation, and functional reorganisation under pathological conditions, resulting in a PhD in Medicine that was awarded cum laude. Since, he has continued his work at the Harvard University in Boston, USA, and the University Medical Centre in Groningen, the Netherlands. From 2009 till 2011, he obtained a personal grant which allowed him to study the tonotopic organisation of human auditory cortex in healthy subjects and tinnitus patients. In recent years he has specialised towards the development of neuroimaging techniques to accurately and efficiently map the tonotopic organisation of auditory cortex, with the goal to non-invasively be able to identify distinct functional subdivisions of the auditory system. Dave joined the NIHR Nottingham Hearing BRU in September 2012. He presently continues this in close collaboration with the Sir Peter Mansfield Magnetic Resonance Centre at the University of Nottingham.

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