Cognition, Neuroscience, Working memory, Prefrontal cortex and Functional imaging are his primary areas of study. His Cognition research incorporates elements of Developmental psychology, Cognitive psychology, Functional magnetic resonance imaging and Audiology. His Neuroscience and Neuroimaging and Brain mapping investigations all form part of his Neuroscience research activities.
While the research belongs to areas of Brain mapping, Bart Rypma spends his time largely on the problem of Human brain, intersecting his research to questions surrounding Resting state fMRI, Connectome, Bioinformatics and Computational biology. His research in Working memory focuses on subjects like Senescence, which are connected to Vigilance, Young adult and Facilitation. His Prefrontal cortex research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Short-term memory and Encoding.
His primary scientific interests are in Neuroscience, Functional magnetic resonance imaging, Cognition, Working memory and Prefrontal cortex. His work in the fields of Neuroimaging and Functional imaging overlaps with other areas such as Haemodynamic response. The study incorporates disciplines such as Human brain, Neurocognitive, Resting state fMRI and Brain mapping in addition to Functional magnetic resonance imaging.
His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Developmental psychology, Neural activity, Blood flow and Audiology. His Working memory study combines topics in areas such as Cognitive psychology, Set and Dorsolateral prefrontal cortex. In his research, Electrophysiology and Mnemonic is intimately related to Encoding, which falls under the overarching field of Prefrontal cortex.
Bart Rypma mainly focuses on Neuroscience, Functional magnetic resonance imaging, Multiple sclerosis, Cerebral blood flow and White matter. Neuroscience is often connected to Neurovascular coupling in his work. Bart Rypma focuses mostly in the field of Functional magnetic resonance imaging, narrowing it down to matters related to Human brain and, in some cases, Resting state fMRI, Functional connectivity and Default mode network.
His Multiple sclerosis research also works with subjects such as
His primary areas of investigation include Functional magnetic resonance imaging, Neuroscience, Cognition, Multiple sclerosis and Blood flow. The Functional magnetic resonance imaging study combines topics in areas such as Audiology and Physiologic Factors. Bart Rypma undertakes multidisciplinary investigations into Neuroscience and Population in his work.
His work deals with themes such as Neural activity and Cerebral circulation, which intersect with Cognition. His Multiple sclerosis research incorporates themes from White matter, Magnetic resonance imaging, Diffusion MRI, Grey matter and Neuroimaging. His Blood flow research includes elements of Neurovascular bundle, Human brain, Cognitive Changes, Neurocognitive and Age related.
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Toward discovery science of human brain function
Bharat B. Biswal;Maarten Mennes;Xi Nian Zuo;Suril Gohel.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2010)
Prefrontal cortical contributions to working memory: evidence from event-related fMRI studies
Mark D'Esposito;Bradley R. Postle;Bart Rypma.
Experimental Brain Research (2000)
Age and inhibition
Lynn Hasher;Ellen R. Stoltzfus;Rose T. Zacks;Bart Rypma.
Journal of Experimental Psychology: Learning, Memory and Cognition (1991)
Load-dependent roles of frontal brain regions in the maintenance of working memory
Bart Rypma;Vivek Prabhakaran;John E. Desmond;Gary H. Glover.
Isolating the neural mechanisms of age-related changes in human working memory.
Bart Rypma;Mark D'Esposito.
Nature Neuroscience (2000)
The roles of prefrontal brain regions in components of working memory: Effects of memory load and individual differences
Bart Rypma;Mark D'Esposito.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (1999)
The effect of normal aging on the coupling of neural activity to the bold hemodynamic response.
Mark D'Esposito;Eric Zarahn;Geoffrey K. Aguirre;Bart Rypma.
The Influence of Working-Memory Demand and Subject Performance on Prefrontal Cortical Activity
Bart Rypma;Jeffrey S. Berger;Mark D'esposito.
Journal of Cognitive Neuroscience (2002)
Neural correlates of cognitive efficiency
Bart Rypma;Jeffrey S. Berger;Vivek Prabhakaran;Benjamin Martin Bly.
Imagined transformations of bodies: an fMRI investigation.
Jeff Zacks;Bart Rypma;J.D.E Gabrieli;Barbara Tversky.
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