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The functional neuroanatomy of the human orbitofrontal cortex: evidence from neuroimaging and neuropsychology
The orbitofrontal cortex and reward.
- E. Rolls
- Psychology, BiologyCerebral Cortex
- 1 March 2000
Evidence shows that the orbitofrontal cortex is involved in decoding and representing some primary reinforcers such as taste and touch; in learning and reversing associations of visual and other stimuli to these primary rein forcers; and in controlling and correcting reward-related and punishment-related behavior, and thus in emotion.
The functions of the orbitofrontal cortex
- E. Rolls
- Psychology, BiologyBrain and Cognition
- 1 August 1999
Abstract reward and punishment representations in the human orbitofrontal cortex
- J. O’Doherty, M. Kringelbach, E. Rolls, J. Hornak, C. Andrews
- Psychology, BiologyNature Neuroscience
Findings indicate that one emotional involvement of the human orbitofrontal cortex is its representation of the magnitudes of abstract rewards and punishments, such as receiving or losing money.
Computational analysis of the role of the hippocampus in memory
The authors draw together the results of a series of detailed computational studies and show how they are contributing to the development of a theory of hippocampal function by producing a computational theory of how it operates, based on neuroanatomical and neurophysiological information about the different neuronal systems contained within the hippocampus.
Neural networks and brain function
Pattern association memory autoassociation memory competitive networks, including self-organizing maps error-correcting networks - perceptrons, backpropagation of error in multilayer networks, and…
The orbitofrontal cortex.
- E. Rolls
- Psychology, BiologyPhilosophical transactions of the Royal Society…
- 5 June 2019
Evidence shows that the orbitofrontal cortex is involved in decoding some primary reinforcers such as taste; in learning and reversing associations of visual and other stimuli to these primary rein forcers; and plays an executive function in controlling and correcting reward-related and punishment-related behaviour, and thus in emotion.
Emotion-related learning in patients with social and emotional changes associated with frontal lobe damage.
- E. Rolls, J. Hornak, D. Wade, J. McGrath
- Psychology, BiologyJournal of Neurology Neurosurgery & Psychiatry
- 1 December 1994
It is suggested that a difficulty in modifying responses, especially when followed by negative consequences, as manifested in these simple laboratory tests, may contribute to the inappropriate behaviour shown in daily life by patients with frontal lobe damage.
Computational constraints suggest the need for two distinct input systems to the hippocampal CA3 network
The CA3 network in the hippocampus may operate as an autoassociator, in which declarative memories, known to be dependent on hippocampal processing, could be stored, and subsequently retrieved, using…