His primary areas of study are Cognition, Cognitive psychology, Affect, Anxiety and Prefrontal cortex. His Cognition research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Functional magnetic resonance imaging and Audiology. His Cognitive psychology research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Nosology and Taxonomy.
The Affect study combines topics in areas such as Positive emotion, Midcingulate cortex and Depression. His research in Anxiety intersects with topics in Working memory, Electroencephalography and Punishment. His Prefrontal cortex study deals with Developmental psychology intersecting with Clinical psychology and Anger.
Alexander J. Shackman spends much of his time researching Neuroscience, Anxiety, Cognitive psychology, Cognition and Extended amygdala. Alexander J. Shackman interconnects Intervention, Distress, Clinical psychology, Developmental psychology and Temperament in the investigation of issues within Anxiety. He has included themes like Social psychology, Personality, Set, Audiology and Psychopathology in his Developmental psychology study.
Within one scientific family, he focuses on topics pertaining to Facial expression under Cognitive psychology, and may sometimes address concerns connected to Laterality. The study incorporates disciplines such as Affect and Electroencephalography in addition to Cognition. His Extended amygdala research integrates issues from Neuroimaging and Research Domain Criteria.
Alexander J. Shackman focuses on Anxiety, Intervention, Neuroscience, Social anxiety and Extended amygdala. His Anxiety research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Developmental psychology, Distress, Anticipation and Affective neuroscience. Alexander J. Shackman combines subjects such as Neurocognitive, Cognition, Developmental psychopathology and Temperament, Personality with his study of Developmental psychology.
His Social anxiety study combines topics in areas such as Young adult, Applied psychology, Clinical psychology and Set. His Extended amygdala research includes themes of Arousal and Neuroimaging. His Perception study which covers Sadness that intersects with Cognitive psychology.
Alexander J. Shackman mainly investigates Psychopathology, Affective neuroscience, Affective science, Developmental psychology and Anxiety. Alexander J. Shackman has researched Psychopathology in several fields, including Cognitive psychology, Computational biology, Psychiatric genetics and Behavioural genetics. Alexander J. Shackman regularly links together related areas like Cognitive science in his Affective neuroscience studies.
The various areas that he examines in his Affective science study include Intervention, Social anxiety, Young adult and Mood. His research integrates issues of Neurocognitive, Cognition, Developmental psychopathology and Temperament, Personality in his study of Developmental psychology. His Anxiety study frequently draws connections to adjacent fields such as Set.
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The integration of negative affect, pain and cognitive control in the cingulate cortex
Alexander J. Shackman;Timothy V. Salomons;Heleen A. Slagter;Andrew S. Fox.
Nature Reviews Neuroscience (2011)
Compassion Training Alters Altruism and Neural Responses to Suffering
Helen Y. Weng;Andrew S. Fox;Alexander J. Shackman;Diane E. Stodola.
Psychological Science (2013)
Reduced capacity to sustain positive emotion in major depression reflects diminished maintenance of fronto-striatal brain activation
Aaron S. Heller;Tom Johnstone;Alexander J. Shackman;Sharee N. Light.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2009)
Anxiety selectively disrupts visuospatial working memory.
Alexander J. Shackman;Issidoros Sarinopoulos;Jeffrey S. Maxwell;Diego A. Pizzagalli.
Frontal midline theta reflects anxiety and cognitive control: meta-analytic evidence.
James F. Cavanagh;Alexander J. Shackman.
Journal of Physiology-paris (2015)
Physical abuse amplifies attention to threat and increases anxiety in children.
Jessica E. Shackman;Alexander J. Shackman;Seth D. Pollak.
The neurobiology of emotion-cognition interactions: fundamental questions and strategies for future research.
Hadas Okon-Singer;Talma Hendler;Luiz Pessoa;Alexander J. Shackman.
Frontiers in Human Neuroscience (2015)
Progress in achieving quantitative classification of psychopathology
Robert F. Krueger;Roman Kotov;David Watson;Miriam K. Forbes.
World Psychiatry (2018)
Individual Differences in the Effects of Perceived Controllability on Pain Perception: Critical Role of the Prefrontal Cortex
Tim V. Salomons;Tom Johnstone;Misha-Miroslav Backonja;Alexander J. Shackman.
Journal of Cognitive Neuroscience (2007)
A Hierarchical Taxonomy of Psychopathology Can Transform Mental Health Research
Christopher C. Conway;Miriam K. Forbes;Kelsie T. Forbush;Eiko I. Fried.
Perspectives on Psychological Science (2019)
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