Christopher Kennard mainly investigates Neuroscience, Audiology, Eye movement, Neglect and Frontal lobe. His research combines Parkinson's disease and Neuroscience. His Audiology study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Lateral geniculate nucleus, Surgery, Neuropsychology, Visual processing and Brain damage.
His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Visual field, Hemianopsia and Communication. His Neglect study combines topics in areas such as Lesion, Parietal lobe, Activities of daily living, Visual search and Cortex. His Frontal lobe research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Premotor cortex and Cognition.
Christopher Kennard focuses on Neuroscience, Eye movement, Saccadic masking, Audiology and Cognitive psychology. In most of his Neuroscience studies, his work intersects topics such as Parkinson's disease. His biological study deals with issues like Physical medicine and rehabilitation, which deal with fields such as Visual field.
Christopher Kennard interconnects Superior colliculus, Stimulus and Fixation in the investigation of issues within Saccadic masking. His work deals with themes such as Schizophrenia and Psychosis, which intersect with Audiology. The Cognitive psychology study which covers Cognition that intersects with Huntington's disease and Disease.
Christopher Kennard mainly focuses on Neuroscience, Eye movement, Cognitive psychology, Visual cortex and Physical medicine and rehabilitation. His study explores the link between Neuroscience and topics such as Deep brain stimulation that cross with problems in Ocular Motility Disorders. His research investigates the link between Eye movement and topics such as Nystagmus that cross with problems in Gaze.
The Cognitive psychology study combines topics in areas such as Visual perception, Perception and Social psychology. His Physical medicine and rehabilitation research incorporates themes from Amyotrophic lateral sclerosis and Eye tracking. His work in Basal ganglia addresses issues such as Cognition, which are connected to fields such as Huntington's disease.
His main research concerns Neuroscience, Eye movement, Visual cortex, Cognition and White matter. Neuroscience is frequently linked to Diffusion MRI in his study. The various areas that Christopher Kennard examines in his Eye movement study include Nystagmus, Physical medicine and rehabilitation and Elementary cognitive task.
His Physical medicine and rehabilitation study incorporates themes from Developmental psychology, Observational study, Cohort study and Prospective cohort study. His Visual cortex research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Blindsight, Visual perception and Visual memory. Christopher Kennard combines subjects such as Cognitive psychology, Antisaccade task and Huntington's disease with his study of Cognition.
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Functional role of the supplementary and pre-supplementary motor areas
Parashkev Nachev;Parashkev Nachev;Christopher Kennard;Masud Husain.
Nature Reviews Neuroscience (2008)
The anatomy of visual neglect
D.J Mort;P Malhotra;S.K Mannan;C Rorden.
Biological and clinical manifestations of Huntington's disease in the longitudinal TRACK-HD study: cross-sectional analysis of baseline data.
Sarah J Tabrizi;Douglas R Langbehn;Blair R Leavitt;Raymund A C Roos.
Lancet Neurology (2009)
The colour centre in the cerebral cortex of man
C. J. Lueck;C. J. Lueck;S. Zeki;K. J. Friston;M.-P. Deiber.
Biological and clinical changes in premanifest and early stage Huntington's disease in the TRACK-HD study: the 12-month longitudinal analysis
Sarah J Tabrizi;Rachael I Scahill;Alexandra Durr;Raymund A C Roos.
Lancet Neurology (2011)
Using saccades as a research tool in the clinical neurosciences
R.J. Leigh;C. Kennard.
Abnormal temporal dynamics of visual attention in spatial neglect patients
Masud Husain;Kimron Shapiro;Jesse Martin;Christopher Kennard.
Potential endpoints for clinical trials in premanifest and early Huntington's disease in the TRACK-HD study: analysis of 24 month observational data
Sarah J Tabrizi;Ralph Reilmann;Raymond A C Roos;Alexandra Durr.
Lancet Neurology (2012)
Dissociating executive mechanisms of task control following frontal lobe damage and Parkinson's disease.
R D Rogers;B J Sahakian;J R Hodges;C E Polkey.
The role of the pre-supplementary motor area in the control of action.
Parashkev Nachev;Henrietta Wydell;Kevin O’Neill;Masud Husain.
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