His scientific interests lie mostly in Neuroscience, Cognition, Brain mapping, Supplementary motor area and Neural correlates of consciousness. His Neuroscience research focuses on Cingulate cortex, Basal ganglia, Mania, Bipolar disorder and Prefrontal cortex. His Basal ganglia study incorporates themes from Limbic system, Paralimbic cortex, Hippocampus, Resting state fMRI and Functional neuroimaging.
The various areas that he examines in his Cognition study include Positron emission tomography, Nuclear medicine, Three dimensional imaging and Statistical significance. His studies deal with areas such as Psychosis, Cortex and Audiology as well as Neural correlates of consciousness. David Silbersweig has included themes like Cerebral blood flow and Amygdala in his Audiology study.
His primary areas of study are Neuroscience, Functional neuroimaging, Psychiatry, Cognitive psychology and Amygdala. His Neuroscience study focuses mostly on Cingulate cortex, Brain mapping, Prefrontal cortex, Hippocampus and Functional magnetic resonance imaging. His Hippocampus research focuses on subjects like Limbic system, which are linked to Psychosis.
As part of one scientific family, David Silbersweig deals mainly with the area of Psychiatry, narrowing it down to issues related to the Clinical psychology, and often Anxiety. His research integrates issues of Developmental psychology, Association and Cognition, Mental rotation in his study of Cognitive psychology. His Amygdala study deals with Audiology intersecting with Cerebral blood flow, Anxiety disorder, Temporal cortex, Schizophrenia and Human brain.
His main research concerns Neuroscience, Psychiatry, Anxiety, Neuropsychiatry and Depression. His works in Amygdala, Functional neuroimaging, Visual processing, Neuroradiology and Anterior cingulate cortex are all subjects of inquiry into Neuroscience. When carried out as part of a general Psychiatry research project, his work on Neuroimaging, Comorbidity and Cognitive bias is frequently linked to work in Population, therefore connecting diverse disciplines of study.
His studies in Anxiety integrate themes in fields like Cognition and Simulator sickness. His work on Medical illness is typically connected to Needs assessment as part of general Depression study, connecting several disciplines of science. His Brain mapping research focuses on Visual perception and how it connects with Cognitive psychology and Functional magnetic resonance imaging.
David Silbersweig mostly deals with Migraine, Depression, Needs assessment, Neuroscience and Anxiety. He focuses mostly in the field of Depression, narrowing it down to topics relating to Clinical psychology and, in certain cases, Cognitive development, Psychosocial, Psychosis, Cognition and Psychological resilience. His work in Neuroimaging, Anterior cingulate cortex, Amygdala, Orbitofrontal cortex and Ventrolateral prefrontal cortex is related to Neuroscience.
David Silbersweig has researched Anterior cingulate cortex in several fields, including Impulsivity, Functional magnetic resonance imaging, Consumer neuroscience and Borderline personality disorder. The study incorporates disciplines such as Somatosensory amplification, Neural correlates of consciousness, Neuroplasticity, Hippocampus and Brain mapping in addition to Amygdala. His work deals with themes such as Primary care and Family medicine, which intersect with Psychiatry.
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'Vascular depression' hypothesis.
George S. Alexopoulos;Barnett S. Meyers;Robert C. Young;Scott Campbell.
Archives of General Psychiatry (1997)
Self-awareness, self-regulation, and self-transcendence (S-ART): a framework for understanding the neurobiological mechanisms of mindfulness.
David Ronald Vago;David A. Silbersweig.
Frontiers in Human Neuroscience (2012)
A functional neuroanatomy of hallucinations in schizophrenia
D. A. Silbersweig;D. A. Silbersweig;E. Stern;E. Stern;C. Frith;C. Cahill.
FUNCTIONAL ANATOMY OF THE MENTAL REPRESENTATION OF UPPER EXTREMITY MOVEMENTS IN HEALTHY SUBJECTS
K. M. Stephan;G. R. Fink;R. E. Passingham;D. Silbersweig.
Journal of Neurophysiology (1995)
Clinically Defined Vascular Depression
George S. Alexopoulos;Barnett S. Meyers;Robert C. Young;Tatsu Kakuma.
American Journal of Psychiatry (1997)
Lack of ventral striatal response to positive stimuli in depressed versus normal subjects
Jane Epstein;Hong Pan;James H Kocsis;Yihong Yang.
American Journal of Psychiatry (2006)
Regional brain activity in chronic schizophrenic patients during the performance of a verbal fluency task.
C. D. Frith;K. J. Friston;S. Herold;D. Silbersweig.
British Journal of Psychiatry (1995)
Relation between cerebral activity and force in the motor areas of the human brain.
C. Dettmers;G. R. Fink;R. N. Lemon;K. M. Stephan.
Journal of Neurophysiology (1995)
Failure of frontolimbic inhibitory function in the context of negative emotion in borderline personality disorder.
David Silbersweig;John F. Clarkin;Martin Goldstein;Otto F. Kernberg.
American Journal of Psychiatry (2007)
Linguistic threat activates the human amygdala.
N. Isenberg;D. Silbersweig;A. Engelien;S. Emmerich.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (1999)
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