Kimberly Wisneski

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Electrical signals acquired from the cortical surface, or electrocorticography (ECoG), exhibit high spatial and temporal resolution and are valuable for mapping brain activity, detecting irregularities, and controlling a brain-computer interface. As with scalp-recorded EEG, much of the identified information content in ECoG is manifested as amplitude(More)
OBJECTIVE Electrocortical stimulation (ECS) has long been established for delineating eloquent cortex in extraoperative mapping. However, ECS is still coarse and inefficient in delineating regions of functional cortex and can be hampered by afterdischarges. Given these constraints, an adjunct approach to defining motor cortex is the use of(More)
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