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Neuromonitoring in naturalistic environments is of increasing interest for a variety of research fields including psychology, economics, and productivity. Among functional neuromonitoring modalities, functional near-infrared spectroscopy (fNIRS) is well regarded for its potential for miniaturization, good spatial and temporal resolutions, and resilience to motion artifacts. Historically, the large size and high cost of fNIRS systems have precluded widespread adoption of the technology. In thisdoi:10.1016/j.ohx.2021.e00204 pmid:34734152 pmcid:PMC8562714 fatcat:hc5v2fdfdvbcdpkidixh4674m4