Cameron S. Carter mainly focuses on Neuroscience, Cognition, Prefrontal cortex, Functional magnetic resonance imaging and Anterior cingulate cortex. Cameron S. Carter interconnects Developmental psychology, Cognitive psychology, Information processing and Schizophrenia in the investigation of issues within Cognition. He studies Consumer neuroscience which is a part of Prefrontal cortex.
His Functional magnetic resonance imaging research includes elements of Resting state fMRI, Ventral striatum, Basal ganglia, Brain activity and meditation and Amygdala. In general Anterior cingulate cortex study, his work on Error-related negativity often relates to the realm of Function, thereby connecting several areas of interest. His work investigates the relationship between Cingulate cortex and topics such as Eriksen flanker task that intersect with problems in Self-control.
Cameron S. Carter spends much of his time researching Cognition, Neuroscience, Cognitive psychology, Schizophrenia and Psychosis. His Cognition research incorporates elements of Schizophrenia, Audiology and Developmental psychology. The study incorporates disciplines such as Stimulus, Episodic memory, Stroop effect and Functional neuroimaging in addition to Cognitive psychology.
His studies in Schizophrenia integrate themes in fields like Bipolar disorder, Internal medicine and Electroencephalography. His Psychosis study incorporates themes from First episode, Young adult, Cognitive disorder and Clinical psychology. His research on Anterior cingulate cortex focuses in particular on Error-related negativity.
His primary scientific interests are in Schizophrenia, Cognition, Neuroscience, Psychosis and Psychiatry. His Schizophrenia study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Audiology, Working memory, Bipolar disorder, Prefrontal cortex and Cognitive neuroscience. His work deals with themes such as Cognitive psychology, Clinical psychology and Electroencephalography, which intersect with Cognition.
His work carried out in the field of Cognitive psychology brings together such families of science as Cognitive skill, Schizophrenia and Reinforcement learning. As part of the same scientific family, he usually focuses on Neuroscience, concentrating on Immune activation and intersecting with Neuroimmune Mechanisms and Extracellular. His research on Psychosis also deals with topics like
Cameron S. Carter focuses on Cognition, Schizophrenia, Psychosis, Neuroscience and Dorsolateral prefrontal cortex. His research integrates issues of Intraclass correlation and Clinical psychology in his study of Cognition. Cameron S. Carter combines subjects such as Audiology, Young adult, Working memory, Bipolar disorder and Prefrontal cortex with his study of Schizophrenia.
As a member of one scientific family, Cameron S. Carter mostly works in the field of Prefrontal cortex, focusing on Age of onset and, on occasion, Continuous performance task. Cameron S. Carter has included themes like 1 year follow up, White matter, Internal medicine and Diffusion MRI in his Psychosis study. His research in Dorsolateral prefrontal cortex intersects with topics in NMDA receptor, Glutamate receptor antagonist, Resting state fMRI and Mood.
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Conflict monitoring and cognitive control.
Matthew M. Botvinick;Todd S. Braver;Deanna M. Barch;Cameron S. Carter.
Psychological Review (2001)
Dissociating the role of the dorsolateral prefrontal and anterior cingulate cortex in cognitive control.
Angus W. MacDonald;Jonathan D. Cohen;V. Andrew Stenger;Cameron S. Carter.
Anterior cingulate cortex, error detection, and the online monitoring of performance
Cameron S. Carter;Cameron S. Carter;Todd S. Braver;Todd S. Braver;M Deanna;M Deanna;Matthew M. Botvinick;Matthew M. Botvinick.
Conflict monitoring and anterior cingulate cortex: an update
Matthew M. Botvinick;Jonathan D. Cohen;Cameron S. Carter.
Trends in Cognitive Sciences (2004)
Anterior cingulate conflict monitoring and adjustments in control
John G. Kerns;John G. Kerns;Jonathan D. Cohen;Jonathan D. Cohen;Angus W. MacDonald;Raymond Y. Cho;Raymond Y. Cho.
Conflict monitoring versus selection-for-action in anterior cingulate cortex
Matthew Botvinick;Leigh E. Nystrom;Kate Fissell;Cameron S. Carter.
The Timing of Action-Monitoring Processes in the Anterior Cingulate Cortex
Vincent Van Veen;Cameron S. Carter.
Journal of Cognitive Neuroscience (2002)
Neurocognitive mechanisms of cognitive control: the role of prefrontal cortex in action selection, response inhibition, performance monitoring, and reward-based learning.
K. Richard Ridderinkhof;Wery P.M. van den Wildenberg;Wery P.M. van den Wildenberg;Sidney J. Segalowitz;Cameron S. Carter.
Brain and Cognition (2004)
The anterior cingulate as a conflict monitor: fMRI and ERP studies.
Vincent van Veen;Cameron S. Carter.
Physiology & Behavior (2002)
Meta-analytic evidence for a superordinate cognitive control network subserving diverse executive functions
Tara A. Niendam;Angela R. Laird;Kimberly L. Ray;Y. Monica Dean.
Cognitive, Affective, & Behavioral Neuroscience (2012)
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