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Unconscious determinants of free decisions in the human brain
It is found that the outcome of a decision can be encoded in brain activity of prefrontal and parietal cortex up to 10 s before it enters awareness.
On the interpretation of weight vectors of linear models in multivariate neuroimaging
Neuroimaging: Decoding mental states from brain activity in humans
This work has shown that it is possible to accurately decode a person's conscious experience based only on non-invasive measurements of their brain activity, and can also be extended to other types of mental state, such as covert attitudes and lie detection.
Reading Hidden Intentions in the Human Brain
Predicting the orientation of invisible stimuli from activity in human primary visual cortex
It is shown that even at conventional resolutions it is possible to use fMRI to obtain a direct measure of orientation-selective processing in V1 and to successfully predict which one of two oriented stimuli a participant was viewing, even when masking rendered that stimulus invisible.
Concurrent TMS-fMRI and Psychophysics Reveal Frontal Influences on Human Retinotopic Visual Cortex
Predicting the Stream of Consciousness from Activity in Human Visual Cortex
The Decoding Toolbox (TDT): a versatile software package for multivariate analyses of functional imaging data
The Decoding Toolbox (TDT) is introduced which represents a user-friendly, powerful and flexible package for multivariate analysis of functional brain imaging data and offers a promising option for researchers who want to employ multivariate analyses of brain activity patterns.
Decoding the Contents of Visual Short-Term Memory from Human Visual and Parietal Cortex
The results demonstrate that storage in VSTM extends beyond visual areas, but no frontal regions were found, and indicates that maintenance of content in the frontoparietal network might be limited to parietal cortex.
Eye-specific effects of binocular rivalry in the human lateral geniculate nucleus
High-resolution functional magnetic resonance imaging is used in conjunction with a new binocular rivalry stimulus to show that signals recorded from the human lateral geniculate nucleus (LGN) exhibit eye-specific suppression during rivalry.