Neural substrates of successful versus unsuccessful stopping in a cognitively challenging event related stop task

  title={Neural substrates of successful versus unsuccessful stopping in a cognitively challenging event related stop task},
  author={Katya Rubia and Anna B. Smith and Karen Lidzba and Brian Toone and Andy Simmons and Steven C. R. Williams and Eric Taylor},
10 Citations
Inhibitory Control in Aging: The Compensation-Related Utilization of Neural Circuits Hypothesis
As one of the core executive functions, inhibitory control plays an important role in human life. Inhibitory control refers to the ability to suppress task irrelevant information both internally and
Patterns of Focal- and Large-Scale Synchronization in Cognitive Control and Inhibition: A Review
An up-to-date review on synchronization patterns underlying behavioral inhibition, extrapolating common grounds, and dissociating features with other inhibitory functions is provided and a schematic conceptual framework is suggested.
A functional network perspective on response inhibition and attentional control
It is proposed that there are no inhibitory modules within the frontal lobes and that behavioural inhibition is an emergent property of spatially distributed functional networks, each of which supports a broader class of cognitive demands.
The Target Selective Neural Response — Similarity, Ambiguity, and Learning Effects
This work uses a range of target/non-target morphs to plot the target selective response within distinct frontoparietal sub-regions in greater detail and reveals that both probability of positive identification and proximity to the 50% decision boundary (ambiguity) are significant predictors of BOLD signal change.
Do developmental changes in inhibitory ability underpin developmental changes in intelligence
Abstract Intelligence in children increases with age until adult levels of performance are achieved. Dempster (1991) proposed that developmental changes in inhibitory processes underpin these changes
Inhibitory control in rats performing a stop-signal reaction-time task: effects of lesions of the medial striatum and d-amphetamine.
Inhibition functions of normal rats and those with medial striatal damage performing the stop-signal task are reported, including increased omissions on the go task and flattened inhibition function, possibly as a result of increased reaction-time mean and variability.
Evidence for Anterior Cingulate Cortex Involvement in Monitoring Preparatory Attentional Set
The results suggest that ACC is involved in monitoring the preparatory allocation of attention for conflict at the level of activation of competing attentional sets, and the role of DLPFC in holding cognitive goals in working memory and allocating attention to the appropriate processing systems to meet those goals.