I investigate interpersonal coordination mixing experimental, clinical, computational and qualitative perspectives. My focus is on coordinative efficacy (how do we effectively coordinate and think together?) and social impairment (what can go wrong?). My research involves the investigation of language, movement and social interactions in neuro-psychiatric conditions (schizophrenia, affective disorders, autism spectrum disorder, Moebius syndrome, patients with brain injury, etc.), as well as collective problem solving in pairs and communities of people.
Special interests: the role of language and other semiotic artifacts in social interactions; quantitative and computational methods: machine/statistical learning, information theory, bayesian statistics, recurrence quantification analysis and graph/network theory.