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Early cortical processing of natural and artificial emotional faces differs between lower and higher socially anxious persons
- A. Mühlberger, M. Wieser, M. Herrmann, P. Weyers, Christian Tröger, P. Pauli
- PsychologyJournal of Neural Transmission
- 1 June 2009
Investigating event-related potentials triggered by natural and artificial faces expressing fear, anger, happiness or no emotion in participants with low and high levels of social anxiety indicates that social anxiety influences early perceptual processing of faces and that artificial faces are suitable for psychophysiological emotion research.
Frontal brain asymmetry as a biological substrate of emotions in patients with panic disorders.
- G. Wiedemann, P. Pauli, W. Dengler, W. Lutzenberger, N. Birbaumer, G. Buchkremer
- Psychology, MedicineArchives of general psychiatry
The hypothesis that patients with panic disorder are characterized by greater activation of a right frontal avoidance-withdrawal system in negatively valenced situations is supported.
Is eye to eye contact really threatening and avoided in social anxiety?--An eye-tracking and psychophysiology study.
Event-related functional near-infrared spectroscopy (fNIRS): Are the measurements reliable?
Subcortical brain volume differences in participants with attention deficit hyperactivity disorder in children and adults: a cross-sectional mega-analysis.
Reduced early visual emotion discrimination as an index of diminished emotion processing in Parkinson’s disease? – Evidence from event-related brain potentials
Model-based analysis of rapid event-related functional near-infrared spectroscopy (NIRS) data: A parametric validation study
Appetitive nature of drug cues confirmed with physiological measures in a model using pictures of smoking
Non-subjective measures of motivational valence suggest that drug cues are conditioned stimuli having appetitive effects and startle response modulated by drug cues may be useful for probing motivational processes underlying dependence in the human.
Modulation of event-related brain potentials during affective picture processing: a complement to startle reflex and skin conductance response?