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Cognitive and emotional influences in anterior cingulate cortex
Frontal midline theta and the error-related negativity: neurophysiological mechanisms of action regulation
Electrophysiological Responses to Errors and Feedback in the Process of Action Regulation
- P. Luu, D. Tucker, D. Derryberry, M. Reed, C. Poulsen
- Psychology, BiologyPsychological science
- 1 January 2003
Results suggest that action regulation by the cingulate gyrus may require the entrainment of multiple structures of the Papez corticolimbic circuit.
Mood, personality, and self-monitoring: negative affect and emotionality in relation to frontal lobe mechanisms of error monitoring.
The authors demonstrated that variability in the amplitude of the error-related negativity (ERN) is dependent on mood and personality variables and revealed that affective distress and associated behavioral patterns are closely related with frontal lobe executive functions.
Medial Frontal Cortex in Action Monitoring
Late responses in a deadline reaction time task, in which the subject becomes increasingly aware of making an error as the response becomes increasingly late, are examined to suggest that frontal networks provide dynamic representations that monitor and evaluate the unfolding action plan.
Regulating action: alternating activation of midline frontal and motor cortical networks
Scalp electrode impedance, infection risk, and EEG data quality
Committee report: publication guidelines and recommendations for studies using electroencephalography and magnetoencephalography.
The goal of the present paper is to contribute to the effective documentation and communication of advances by providing updated guidelines for conducting and reporting EEG/MEG studies, which include a checklist of key information recommended for inclusion in research reports on EEG/ MEG measures.
Frontolimbic response to negative feedback in clinical depression.
- D. Tucker, P. Luu, G. Frishkoff, J. Quiring, C. Poulsen
- Psychology, MedicineJournal of abnormal psychology
- 1 November 2003
The authors examine whether clinically depressed subjects would show abnormal sensitivity of frontolimbic networks as they evaluated negative feedback to suggest that moderate depression may sensitize limbic networks to respond strongly to aversive events.