Andrew R. Mayer focuses on Neuroscience, Functional magnetic resonance imaging, Brain mapping, Cognitive psychology and Resting state fMRI. His research on Neuroscience frequently links to adjacent areas such as Schizophrenia. His Functional magnetic resonance imaging study also includes fields such as
His study on Lateralization of brain function is often connected to Fixation as part of broader study in Cognitive psychology. As part of the same scientific family, Andrew R. Mayer usually focuses on Resting state fMRI, concentrating on Artificial intelligence and intersecting with Connectome, Pattern recognition, Bioinformatics and Connectomics. In his study, which falls under the umbrella issue of Cognition, Traumatic brain injury, Differential diagnosis and Magnetic resonance imaging is strongly linked to Audiology.
Neuroscience, Functional magnetic resonance imaging, Traumatic brain injury, Cognition and Concussion are his primary areas of study. His Neuroscience research incorporates themes from Schizophrenia and Magnetic resonance imaging. His research integrates issues of Cognitive psychology, Auditory cortex, Stimulus, Inhibition of return and Brain mapping in his study of Functional magnetic resonance imaging.
His Traumatic brain injury research focuses on Neuroimaging and how it connects with Neuroradiology. His work deals with themes such as Clinical psychology, Sensory system, Audiology and Cortex, which intersect with Cognition. His study in Resting state fMRI is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Connectome, Default mode network, Functional connectivity, Artificial intelligence and Pattern recognition.
His primary scientific interests are in Traumatic brain injury, Concussion, Neuroimaging, Neuropsychology and Athletes. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Anesthesia, Pediatrics, Default mode network and Etiology. The Neuroimaging study combines topics in areas such as Segmentation, Image segmentation, Cognition and Clinical psychology.
His study in the fields of Attentional bias under the domain of Cognition overlaps with other disciplines such as Cue reactivity. His studies deal with areas such as Resting state fMRI and Functional connectivity as well as Physical medicine and rehabilitation. His work on Brain activation as part of general Functional magnetic resonance imaging research is frequently linked to Hypercapnia, bridging the gap between disciplines.
Andrew R. Mayer spends much of his time researching Traumatic brain injury, Concussion, Neuroimaging, Anesthesia and Physical medicine and rehabilitation. His studies in Traumatic brain injury integrate themes in fields like Etiology, Functional connectome, Neuropsychological test, Clinical psychology and Pediatrics. His Concussion investigation overlaps with other disciplines such as Athletes, Hypercapnia, Functional magnetic resonance imaging and Cerebrovascular reactivity.
The concepts of his Neuroimaging study are interwoven with issues in Segmentation, Image segmentation, Independent component analysis and Neuropsychology. His work deals with themes such as Functional recovery, Neuropsychological assessment, Cohort, Brain state and Glasgow Outcome Scale, which intersect with Anesthesia. His work focuses on many connections between Physical medicine and rehabilitation and other disciplines, such as Corpus callosum, that overlap with his field of interest in White matter.
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A Baseline for the Multivariate Comparison of Resting-State Networks
Elena A. Allen;Erik B. Erhardt;Eswar Damaraju;William Gruner;William Gruner.
Frontiers in Systems Neuroscience (2011)
The evolution of brain activation during temporal processing.
Stephen M. Rao;Andrew R. Mayer;Deborah L. Harrington;Deborah L. Harrington;Deborah L. Harrington.
Nature Neuroscience (2001)
Neural systems underlying the recognition of familiar and newly learned faces.
Catherine L. Leveroni;Michael Seidenberg;Andrew R. Mayer;Andrew R. Mayer;Larissa A. Mead.
The Journal of Neuroscience (2000)
A prospective diffusion tensor imaging study in mild traumatic brain injury
A. R. Mayer;M. V. Mannell;C. Gasparovic.
Functional connectivity in mild traumatic brain injury.
Andrew R. Mayer;Andrew R. Mayer;Maggie V. Mannell;Josef Ling;Charles Gasparovic;Charles Gasparovic.
Human Brain Mapping (2011)
Can medial temporal lobe regions distinguish true from false? An event-related functional MRI study of veridical and illusory recognition memory
Roberto Cabeza;Stephen M. Rao;Anthony D. Wagner;Andrew R. Mayer.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2001)
Facial affect recognition in criminal psychopaths.
David S. Kosson;Yana Suchy;Andrew R. Mayer;John Libby.
An open science resource for establishing reliability and reproducibility in functional connectomics
Xi Nian Zuo;Jeffrey S. Anderson;Pierre Bellec;Rasmus M. Birn.
Scientific Data (2014)
Neural Mechanisms of Visual Attention: Object-Based Selection of a Region in Space
Catherine M. Arrington;Thomas H. Carr;Andrew R. Mayer;Stephen M. Rao.
Journal of Cognitive Neuroscience (2000)
Motor Sequence Complexity and Performing Hand Produce Differential Patterns of Hemispheric Lateralization
Kathleen Y. Haaland;Catherine L. Elsinger;Andrew R. Mayer;Sally Durgerian.
Journal of Cognitive Neuroscience (2004)
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