I received my PhD in clinical neuroscience from the University of Pécs, Hungary, where I implemented various neuroimaging techniques in a clinical environment. During my first post-doc project in BiomedNMR lab at the Max Planck Institute for Biophysical Chemistry in Göttingen, I focused on neurofeedback (NFB) using real-time fMRI (rt-fMRI). My goal was to optimize the experimental setup as a prerequisite for the understanding of the assumptions and mechanisms underlying NFB. I have joined the Unit in December 2012 as a member of the Methods Group to develop, implement and optimise neuroimaging methods; and to provide support for them. Although, my position is not a conventional research position, I am also encouraged to pursue my scientific interest. I am one of the main developer of Automatic Analysis, an open-source framework to process neuroimaging analysis pipelines with great efficiency, transparency and reproducibility. I am also involved in an international initiatives working on standards to store (Brain Imaging Data Structure) and describe (Neuroimaging Data Model) neuroimaging data and provenance. I have also implemented real-time fMRI-based neurofeedback in the Unit and we are currently running a project to investigate how memory-related processes could be influenced by neurofeedback.