The power of frontal midline theta and post-error slowing to predict performance recovery: Evidence for compensatory mechanisms.

Abstract

Past studies utilizing cognitive control tasks have noted that trials following errors are characterized by slowed reaction time. Despite the assumption long held by researchers that this slowing is compensatory (in the service of post-error performance recovery), studies consistently show that post-error trials are no more accurate than post-correct trials… (More)
DOI: 10.1111/psyp.13010

Cite this paper

@article{Valadez2017ThePO, title={The power of frontal midline theta and post-error slowing to predict performance recovery: Evidence for compensatory mechanisms.}, author={Emilio A Valadez and Robert F. Simons}, journal={Psychophysiology}, year={2017} }