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The role of cingulate cortex in the detection of errors with and without awareness: a high‐density electrical mapping study
- R. O’Connell, P. Dockree, John J. Foxe
- Psychology, BiologyThe European journal of neuroscience
- 1 April 2007
The data suggest that the ACC might participate in both preconscious and conscious error detection and that cortical arousal provides a necessary setting condition for error awareness.
Executive Dysfunction in Cocaine Addiction: Evidence for Discordant Frontal, Cingulate, and Cerebellar Activity
The results reveal a neuroanatomical basis for this dysexecutive component to addiction, supporting the suggested importance cognitive functions may play in prolonging abuse or predisposing users toward relapse.
Neural mechanisms involved in error processing: A comparison of errors made with and without awareness
Individual differences in the functional neuroanatomy of inhibitory control
Impaired error awareness and anterior cingulate cortex hypoactivity in chronic cannabis users
Increased levels of hypoactivity in both the ACC and right insula regions were significantly correlated with error-awareness rates in the cannabis group (but not controls), which is consistent with earlier reports of hypOactivity in the neural systems underlying cognitive control and the monitoring of interoceptive awareness in chronic drug users.
Systematic review of ERP and fMRI studies investigating inhibitory control and error processing in people with substance dependence and behavioural addictions.
- M. Luijten, M. Machielsen, D. Veltman, R. Hester, L. de Haan, I. Franken
- Psychology, BiologyJournal of psychiatry & neuroscience : JPN
The most consistent findings in addicted individuals relative to healthy controls were lower N2, error-related negativity and error positivity amplitudes as well as hypoactivation in the anterior cingulate cortex, inferior frontal gyrus and dorsolateral prefrontal cortex.
The functional neuroanatomical correlates of response variability: evidence from a response inhibition task
Prefrontal‐subcortical dissociations underlying inhibitory control revealed by event‐related fMRI
- Á. Kelly, R. Hester, K. Murphy, D. Javitt, John J. Foxe, H. Garavan
- Biology, PsychologyThe European journal of neuroscience
- 1 June 2004
The results are discussed in terms of the understanding of the impact of preparation on the distributed network underlying response inhibition and the contribution of subcortical areas, such as the basal ganglia, to executive control processes.
Predicting Success: Patterns of Cortical Activation and Deactivation Prior to Response Inhibition
- R. Hester, K. Murphy, John J. Foxe, D. Foxe, D. Javitt, H. Garavan
- Psychology, BiologyJournal of Cognitive Neuroscience
- 1 June 2004
The results suggest that when cues are provided to signify the imminent requirement for behavioral control, successful performance results from a coordinated pattern of preparatory activation in task-relevant areas and deactivation of task-irrelevant ones.
Individual differences in error processing: a review and reanalysis of three event-related fMRI studies using the GO/NOGO task.
A review of the current imaging literature on error-related activation indicates that, despite the use of a variety of other cognitive paradigms, the network of regions identified here is consistent with these previous studies, suggesting that these regions are critical to a 'general' error- related response.