Third Edition Scott A. Huettel, Allen W. If you are a lecturer interested in adopting this title for your course, please contact your Oxford representative to arrange a local New to this Edition: Updated discussion of the physiological basis of fMRI that includes recent discoveries about the origins of the BOLD response, new data-driven and computational approaches to fMRI data analysis, explanations of creative approaches to experimental design, and discussions of ethical and methodological controversies Concepts are reinforced by numerous thought problems and illustrated with full-color figures, all revised for this edition to achieve a contemporary graphic look Each chapter is accompanied by updated references and suggested readings Functional Magnetic Resonance Imaging Scott A. Functional Magnetic Resonance Imaging was the first textbook to provide a true introduction to fMRI—one that presented material authoritatively and comprehensively, yet was accessible to undergraduate students, graduate students, and beginning researchers. This third edition features an updated discussion of the physiological basis of fMRI that includes recent discoveries about the origins of the BOLD response, new data-driven and computational approaches to fMRI data analysis, explanations of creative approaches to experimental design, and discussions of ethical and methodological controversies, among many other revisions.
|Published (Last):||4 March 2011|
|PDF File Size:||8.28 Mb|
|ePub File Size:||10.88 Mb|
|Price:||Free* [*Free Regsitration Required]|
Publications and in press Warwick, H. Clinical Orthopaedics and Related Research. Zhang, X. Journal of Psychiatry Research, , PDF Massar, S. Sleep deprivation, effort allocation and performance. McDonald, K. Nature Communications, 10, PDF Amasino, D. Amount and time exert independent influences on intertemporal choice. Nature Human Behavior, 3, PDF Shelby, R.
Testing a behavioral intervention to improve adherence to adjuvant endocrine therapy AET. Contemporary Clinical Trials, 76, PDF Hobkirk, A. Reward and executive control network connectivity is associated with impulsivity during reward-based decision making for cocaine users.
Drug and Alcohol Dependence, , PDF Sullivan, N. Indulgent foods can paradoxically promote disciplined dietary choices.
Psychological Science, 30 2 , PDF Li, R. Developmental maturation of the precuneus as a functional core of the default mode network. Journal of Cognitive Neuroscience. PDF Sweitzer, M.
Neurobiology of social reward valuation in adults with a history of anorexia nervosa. PLOS One 13 12 : e Synergistic effects of marijuana abuse and HIV infection on neural activation during a cognitive interference task. Addiction Biology, ; PDF Lighthall, N. Feedback-based learning in aging: Contributions and trajectories of change in striatal and hippocampal systems. Journal of Neuroscience, 38 39 , PDF Wing, E. Neural mechanisms underlying subsequent memory for personal beliefs: An fMRI study.
PDF Kwak, Y. The order of information processing alters economic gain-loss framing effects. Acta Psychologica, , PDF Utevsky, A. Money for us vs. Culture and Brain, 6 1 , Cocaine dependence modulates the effect of HIV infection on brain activation during intertemporal decision making.
PDF Meade, C. Cocaine and HIV are independently associated with neural activation in response to gain and loss valuation during economic risky choice. Addiction Biology, 23, Moral conformity in online interactions: rational justifications increase influence of peer opinions on moral judgments. Social Influence. Appelbaum, L. Mapping rhetorical topologies in cognitive neuroscience. Walsh, C. Winecoff, A. Cognitive control and neuroeconomics. In Wiley Handbook of Cognitive Control ed.
Egner , p. Li, R. Journal of Neuroscience, 37 13 , Five-year-olds do not show ambiguity aversion in a risk and ambiguity task with physical objects. Journal of Experimental Child Psychology, , PDF Cordero, D.
Cocaine dependence does not contribute substantially to white matter abnormalities in HIV infection. Journal of NeuroVirology, 23 3 , PDF Coutlee, C.
Reduced risk-taking following disruption of the intraparietal sulcus. Frontiers in Decision Neuroscience, Viewpoints: Dialogues on the functional role of the ventromedial prefrontal cortex. Nature Neuroscience, 19 12 , PDF Jenke, L.
Issues or Identity? Cognitive Foundations of Voter Choice. Trends in Cognitive Sciences, 20 11 , Prosocial reward learning in children and adolescents.
Frontiers in Developmental Psychology, Compensatory activation in fronto-parietal cortices among HIV-infected persons during a monetary decision-making task. Human Brain Mapping, 37 7 , Altruistic traits are predicted by neural responses to monetary outcomes for self versus charity.
Social, Cognitive, and Affective Neuroscience, 11 6. PDF Knutson, B. The risk matrix. Current Opinion in Behavioral Sciences, 5, PDF Stanton, S. Neuromarketing: Ethical implications of its use and potential misuse. Journal of Business Ethics, 4 , DOI Cortical brain activity reflecting attentional biasing toward reward-predicting cues covaries with economic decision-making performance. Cerebral Cortex, 26 1 , PDF Ngo, L.
Scientific Reports, 5, PDF Plassmann, H. Journal of Marketing Research, Vol. Cognitive Development, 36, NeuroImage, , PDF Young, J. Frontiers in Human Neuroscience, doi: Children do not exhibit ambiguity aversion despite intact familiarity bias. Frontiers in Psychology, 5, Social Decision Making. Toga, R. Functional compensation in the ventromedial prefrontal cortex improves memory-dependent decisions in older adults. Journal of Neuroscience. Differential reward learning for self and others predicts self-reported altruism.
Publications and in press Warwick, H. Clinical Orthopaedics and Related Research. Zhang, X. Journal of Psychiatry Research, ,
Functional Magnetic Resonance Imaging
Sagor Much of his research—which includes collaborations with neuroscientists, psychologists, behavioral economists, and business and medical faculty—falls within the emerging interdiscipline of neuroeconomics. One goal of his research is fmdi elucidate the brain mechanisms of high-level visual function, particularly with regard to perception of faces and visual motion cues for social cognition. Oxford University Press, Incorporated- Medical — pages. This highly readable book flows like an introductory college textbook in that it presumes very little knowledge on the part of the reader. Functional Magnetic Resonance Imaging Skip to main content. All Resources Chapter 11 All Downloadable contents Please log in to your account or purchase access to view this content. National Center for Biotechnology InformationU.