2023 - Research.com Neuroscience in Germany Leader Award
Neuroscience, Stroke, Functional magnetic resonance imaging, Transcranial magnetic stimulation and Magnetic resonance imaging are his primary areas of study. His Neuroscience study frequently draws connections between adjacent fields such as White matter. His Stroke study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Functional imaging, Surgery, Physical medicine and rehabilitation and Pathology.
His Physical medicine and rehabilitation study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Motor cortex, Neuroplasticity and Motor recovery. He has included themes like Stimulus, Prefrontal cortex, Dorsolateral prefrontal cortex, Neuroimaging and Positron emission tomography in his Functional magnetic resonance imaging study. The various areas that Cornelius Weiller examines in his Transcranial magnetic stimulation study include Psychiatry and Functional neuroimaging.
Cornelius Weiller focuses on Neuroscience, Stroke, Cognitive psychology, Internal medicine and Functional magnetic resonance imaging. Neuroscience is often connected to Premotor cortex in his work. His work deals with themes such as Anesthesia, Neglect, Physical medicine and rehabilitation and Magnetic resonance imaging, Radiology, which intersect with Stroke.
His studies in Cognitive psychology integrate themes in fields like Working memory, Prefrontal cortex and Audiology. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Pathology and Cardiology. His research on Functional magnetic resonance imaging often connects related topics like Brain mapping.
His primary areas of investigation include Stroke, Neuroscience, Cognitive psychology, Physical medicine and rehabilitation and Internal medicine. His Stroke research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Apraxia, Lesion, Neglect and Rehabilitation. His Functional magnetic resonance imaging and Supplementary motor area study are his primary interests in Neuroscience.
His Cognitive psychology research incorporates themes from Working memory and Comprehension. The concepts of his Physical medicine and rehabilitation study are interwoven with issues in Orientation, Insomnia, Neuroplasticity and Physical therapy. The study incorporates disciplines such as Endocrinology, Neurology and Cardiology in addition to Internal medicine.
His primary scientific interests are in Stroke, Neuroscience, Physical medicine and rehabilitation, Functional magnetic resonance imaging and Lesion. His Stroke research integrates issues from Apraxia, Aphasia, Neglect and Cardiology. His work in Cortex and Supplementary motor area are all subfields of Neuroscience research.
His research in Physical medicine and rehabilitation intersects with topics in Rehabilitation, Chronic stroke, Sleep in non-human animals and Orientation. His research integrates issues of Psychophysiological Interaction, Neural correlates of consciousness, Motor control and Conversion disorder in his study of Functional magnetic resonance imaging. His Lesion research integrates issues from Lateralization of brain function, Audiology, Internal medicine and Voxel.
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Treatment-Induced Cortical Reorganization After Stroke in Humans
Joachim Liepert;Heike Bauder;Wolfgang H. R. Miltner;Edward Taub.
Dynamics of language reorganization after stroke
Dorothee Saur;Rüdiger Lange;Annette Baumgaertner;Valeska Schraknepper.
Noun and verb retrieval by normal subjects. Studies with PET.
Elizabeth Warburton;Richard J. S. Wise;Cathy J. Price;Cornelius Weiller.
Recovery from Wernicke's aphasia: a positron emission tomographic study.
Cornelius Weiller;Christian Isensee;Michel Rijntjes;Walter Huber.
Annals of Neurology (1995)
Painful stimuli evoke different stimulus-response functions in the amygdala, prefrontal, insula and somatosensory cortex: a single-trial fMRI study
K. Bornhövd;M. Quante;V. Glauche;B. Bromm.
Mechanisms of placebo analgesia: rACC recruitment of a subcortical antinociceptive network.
U. Bingel;J. Lorenz;E. Schoell;C. Weiller.
Diffusion tensor imaging detects early Wallerian degeneration of the pyramidal tract after ischemic stroke.
Götz Thomalla;Volkmar Glauche;Martin A Koch;Christian Beaulieu.
Dissociable Neural Responses Related to Pain Intensity, Stimulus Intensity, and Stimulus Awareness within the Anterior Cingulate Cortex: A Parametric Single-Trial Laser Functional Magnetic Resonance Imaging Study
Christian Büchel;Karin Bornhövd;Markus Quante;Volkmar Glauche.
The Journal of Neuroscience (2002)
Effect of Intravenous Thrombolysis on MRI Parameters and Functional Outcome in Acute Stroke <6 Hours
J. Röther;P.D. Schellinger;A. Gass;M. Siebler.
White Matter Asymmetry in the Human Brain: A Diffusion Tensor MRI Study
C. Büchel;T. Raedler;M. Sommer;M. Sach.
Cerebral Cortex (2004)
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