Review: Electrodermal Responses: What Happens in the Brain

@article{Critchley2002ReviewER,
  title={Review: Electrodermal Responses: What Happens in the Brain},
  author={H. Critchley},
  journal={The Neuroscientist},
  year={2002},
  volume={8},
  pages={132 - 142}
}
  • H. Critchley
  • Published 2002
  • Psychology, Biology
  • The Neuroscientist
  • Electrodermal activity (EDA) is now the preferred term for changes in electrical conductance of the skin, including phasic changes that have been referred to as galvanic skin responses (GSR), that result from sympathetic neuronal activity. EDA is a sensitive psychophysiological index of changes in autonomic sympathetic arousal that are integrated with emotional and cognitive states. Until recently there was little direct knowledge of brain mechanisms governing generation and control of EDA in… CONTINUE READING
    265 Citations

    Figures from this paper.

    Electrical autonomic correlates of emotion.
    • 210
    Spontaneous Brain Activity Relates to Autonomic Arousal
    • 64
    • PDF
    Shifts of Tonic Arousal Within and Between Tasks That Vary in Cognitive Demand
    Cerebral correlates of skin conductance responses in a cognitive task
    • 45
    • PDF
    Barratt Impulsivity and Neural Regulation of Physiological Arousal
    • 18
    • PDF
    Galvanic Skin Response & Its Neurological Correlates
    • 1
    • Highly Influenced
    Electrodermal activity in patients with neurally mediated syncope
    • 5

    References

    SHOWING 1-10 OF 63 REFERENCES
    The Electrodermal System
    • 1,098
    • PDF
    Intact electrodermal skin conductance responses after bilateral amygdala damage
    • 97
    Neuroanatomical correlates of electrodermal skin conductance responses.
    • 273
    • Highly Influential
    Frontal lobe lesions and electrodermal activity: effects of significance
    • 69
    Electrodermal responses in patients with unilateral brain damage.
    • 76
    Brainstem loci for activation of electrodermal response in the cat.
    • 51
    Fronto-parietal control of electrodermal activity in the cat.
    • 23