Edward M. Bernat focuses on Cognitive psychology, Developmental psychology, Electroencephalography, Error-related negativity and Antisocial personality disorder. His Cognitive psychology research includes themes of Stimulus, Visual processing, Cognition, Mood and Visual perception. He has included themes like Psychophysiology, Pictorial stimuli and Affect in his Stimulus study.
Edward M. Bernat focuses mostly in the field of Developmental psychology, narrowing it down to matters related to Personality and, in some cases, Conceptualization. His work on Brain activity and meditation as part of general Electroencephalography research is often related to Time–frequency analysis, thus linking different fields of science. His Psychopathology study incorporates themes from Personality disorders, Event-related potential, Personality Assessment Inventory, Impulsivity and Aggression.
Edward M. Bernat mainly focuses on Developmental psychology, Electroencephalography, Cognitive psychology, Event-related potential and Artificial intelligence. His research in Developmental psychology intersects with topics in Personality, Psychopathy and Audiology. His Electroencephalography study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Go/no go and Communication.
His work on Valence as part of general Cognitive psychology study is frequently linked to Negativity effect, therefore connecting diverse disciplines of science. His Event-related potential research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Error-related negativity, Psychopathology, Clinical psychology, Disinhibition and Brain mapping. His study in the field of Principal component analysis also crosses realms of Time–frequency analysis and Graph theory.
Clinical psychology, Suicidal ideation, Event-related potential, Neuroscience and Cognition are his primary areas of study. His studies in Clinical psychology integrate themes in fields like Intervention, Emotional stimuli and International Affective Picture System. Many of his studies on Event-related potential involve topics that are commonly interrelated, such as Psychopathology.
His work in the fields of Neuroscience, such as Response inhibition and Functional connectivity, overlaps with other areas such as Control and Reactive control. In general Cognition study, his work on Theta power often relates to the realm of Design methods, thereby connecting several areas of interest. Edward M. Bernat combines subjects such as Memory span, Protocol analysis and Electroencephalography with his study of Cognitive psychology.
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Event-related brain potentials differentiate positive and negative mood adjectives during both supraliminal and subliminal visual processing.
Edward Bernat;Scott Bunce;Howard Shevrin.
International Journal of Psychophysiology (2001)
Externalizing Psychopathology and the Error-Related Negativity
Jason R. Hall;Edward M. Bernat;Christopher J. Patrick.
Psychological Science (2007)
Effects of picture content and intensity on affective physiological response
Edward Bernat;Christopher J. Patrick;Stephen D. Benning;Auke Tellegen.
P300 amplitude as an indicator of externalizing in adolescent males
Christopher J. Patrick;Edward M. Bernat;Stephen M. Malone;William G. Iacono.
Unconscious perception: a model-based approach to method and evidence.
Michael Snodgrass;Edward Bernat;Howard Shevrin.
Attention Perception & Psychophysics (2004)
Genes mediate the association between P3 amplitude and externalizing disorders.
Brian M. Hicks;Edward Bernat;Steven M. Malone;William G. Iacono.
Theta and delta band activity explain N2 and P3 ERP component activity in a go/no-go task
Jeremy Harper;Stephen M. Malone;Edward M. Bernat.
Clinical Neurophysiology (2014)
Evidence of disrupted functional connectivity in the brain after combat-related blast injury
Scott R. Sponheim;Scott R. Sponheim;Kathryn A. McGuire;Kathryn A. McGuire;Seung Suk Kang;Seung Suk Kang;Nicholas D. Davenport;Nicholas D. Davenport.
Decomposing ERP time–frequency energy using PCA
Edward M. Bernat;William J. Williams;William J. Gehring.
Clinical Neurophysiology (2005)
Startle reflex potentiation during aversive picture viewing as an indicator of trait fear.
Uma Vaidyanathan;Christopher J. Patrick;Edward M. Bernat.
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