Resting-state functional connectivity MRI reveals active processes central to cognition.

  title={Resting-state functional connectivity MRI reveals active processes central to cognition.},
  author={W. Dale Stevens and R. Nathan Spreng},
  journal={Wiley interdisciplinary reviews. Cognitive science},
  volume={5 2},
Analysis of spontaneously correlated low-frequency activity fluctuations across the brain using functional magnetic resonance imaging (MRI)-commonly referred to as resting-state functional connectivity (RSFC) MRI-was initially seen as a useful tool for mapping functional-anatomic networks in the living human brain, characterizing brain changes and differences in clinical populations, and studying comparative anatomy across species. However, little was known about the potential relevance of RSFC… CONTINUE READING
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