Sören Enge, Dr.

Prof. Dr. VCF

Sören Enge

Contact information

Professor

Medical School Berlin

Professur für Differentielle und Persönlichkeitspsychologie

Calandrellistraße 1 - 9

12247 Berlin

Phone: +49 (0)30 / 76 68 37 53-466
E-Mail: soeren.enge@medicalschool-berlin.de

Scientific Education

1999-2006

Master’s degree
Communication research, psychology, sociology Technical University of Dresden 

1996-1999Diploma degree
Business economics               
University of Cooperative Education, Dresden

Professional Experience

Since 2015

Research Assistent (wissenschaftlicher Mitarbeiter), Biopsychology, TU Dresden
Since 2014Post-doctoral researcher
Since 2009

Research Assistent (wissenschaftlicher Mitarbeiter), Differential and Personality Research, TU Dresden
2007-2009Statistisches Landesamt des Freistaates Sachsen, Stabsstelle

Other Scientific Activities, Honors, Awards

2014Werner-Straub-Award, TU Dresden
2006Best master thesis of the Institute of Communication Research, TU Dresden    

Selected Publications

Enge, S., Fleischhauer, M.,  Lesch, K-P., Reif, A., Strobel, A. (2012). Variation in Key Genes of Serotonin and Norepinephrine Function Predicts Gamma-Band Activity during Goal-Directed Attention. Cerebral Cortex. doi: 10.1093/cercor/bhs398.

Anacker, K., Enge, S., Reif, A., Lesch, K-P. & Strobel, A. (2012). Dopamine D4 receptor gene variation impacts self-reported altruism. Molecular Psychiatry, doi:10.1038/mp.2012.49.

Enge, S., Fleischhauer, M., Lesch, K.-P., Reif, A. & Strobel, A. (2011). Serotonergic modulation in executive functioning: Linking genetic variations to working memory performance, Neuropsychologia, 49, 3776-3785.

Enge, S., Fleischhauer, M., Lesch, K-P., & Strobel, A. (2010). On the Role of Serotonin and Effort in Voluntary Attention: Evidence of Genetic Variation in N1 modulation. Behavioural Brain Research, 216, 122-128.

Enge, S., Fleischhauer, M., Brocke, B. & Strobel, A. (2008). Neurophysiological Measures of Involuntary and Voluntary Attention Allocation and Dispositional Differences in Need for Cognition. Personality and Social Psychology Bulletin, 36, 862-874.