Share This Author
Automated Anatomical Labeling of Activations in SPM Using a Macroscopic Anatomical Parcellation of the MNI MRI Single-Subject Brain
An anatomical parcellation of the spatially normalized single-subject high-resolution T1 volume provided by the Montreal Neurological Institute was performed and it is believed that this tool is an improvement for the macroscopical labeling of activated area compared to labeling assessed using the Talairach atlas brain.
Meta-analyzing left hemisphere language areas: Phonology, semantics, and sentence processing
Evaluation of the dual route theory of reading: a metanalysis of 35 neuroimaging studies
Cortical networks for working memory and executive functions sustain the conscious resting state in man
Neural Correlates of Simple and Complex Mental Calculation
- L. Zago, M. Pesenti, E. Mellet, F. Crivello, B. Mazoyer, N. Tzourio-Mazoyer
- 1 February 2001
The functional anatomy of the two basic resolution strategies involved in mental calculation, namely arithmetical fact retrieval and actual computation, is revealed, questioning in particular the respective role of language and/or visuospatial cerebral areas.
Functional Anatomy of Spatial Mental Imagery Generated from Verbal Instructions
- E. Mellet, N. Tzourio, F. Crivello, M. Joliot, M. Denis, B. Mazoyer
- Psychology, BiologyThe Journal of Neuroscience
- 15 October 1996
Results provide evidence that the so-called dorsal route known to process visuospatial features can be recruited by auditory verbal stimuli and confirm previous reports indicating that some mental imagery tasks may not involve any significant participation of early visual areas.
Age- and sex-related effects on the neuroanatomy of healthy elderly
Functional Anatomy of a Prelearned Sequence of Horizontal Saccades in Humans
- L. Petit, C. Orssaud, N. Tzourio, F. Crivello, A. Berthoz, and Bernard Mazoyer
- Biology, PsychologyThe Journal of Neuroscience
- 1 June 1996
Results from PET studies on spatial vision suggest that the dorsal visuospatial pathway could be extended toward the frontal premotor region, consistent with the early proposal that perceptual and intentional components of spatial information are mediated through superior parietal and frontal areas.
Mental navigation along memorized routes activates the hippocampus, precuneus, and insula
Investigation of the functional anatomy of mental simulation of routes (MSR) in five normal volunteers found that MSR appears to be subserved by two distinct networks: a non-specific memory network including the posterior and middle parts of the hippocampal regions, the dorsolateral pre-frontal cortex and the posterior cingulum, and a specific mental navigation network.