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fMRI Evidence for Dual Routes to the Mental Lexicon in Visual Word Recognition
Event-related fMRI was used to investigate lexical decisions to words of high and low frequency of occurrence and to pseudowords, and bilateral occipito-temporal brain areas and posterior left middle temporal gyrus were identified as contributing to the successful mapping of orthographic percepts onto visual word form representations.
Differential Contribution of Frontal and Temporal Cortices to Auditory Change Detection: fMRI and ERP Results
The results suggest that the right fronto-opercular cortex is part of the neural network generating the MMN, and that small deviants were hardly detected under fMRI conditions.
The role of the inferior frontal junction area in cognitive control
Modulation of the Lexical–Semantic Network by Auditory Semantic Priming: An Event-Related Functional MRI Study
The present data show that the factors lexical status, semantic relatedness, and type of semantic relation in a primed LDT modulate the hemodynamic response in cerebral areas that subserve auditory word recognition and subsequent lexical-semantic processing.
Brain correlates of aesthetic judgment of beauty
Auditory Language Comprehension: An Event-Related fMRI Study on the Processing of Syntactic and Lexical Information
The present data may be taken to suggest an involvement of the left frontal and bilateral temporal cortex when processing syntactic information during comprehension.
Color-Word Matching Stroop Task: Separating Interference and Response Conflict
It is argued that the region around the banks of the inferior frontal sulcus is required to solve interference problems, a concept which can also be seen as a component of task set management.
Time Perception and Motor Timing: A Common Cortical and Subcortical Basis Revealed by fMRI
Findings show that the neural network supporting time perception involves the same brain areas that are responsible for the temporal planning and coordination of movements, indicating that time perception and motor timing rely on similar cerebral structures.
Neural correlates of error awareness