His primary scientific interests are in Neuroscience, Somatosensory system, Motor cortex, Premotor cortex and Illusion. His work is connected to Sensory system, Perception, Motor control, Functional magnetic resonance imaging and Positron emission tomography, as a part of Neuroscience. He focuses mostly in the field of Sensory system, narrowing it down to topics relating to Physical medicine and rehabilitation and, in certain cases, Wrist.
Eiichi Naito works mostly in the field of Functional magnetic resonance imaging, limiting it down to concerns involving Posterior parietal cortex and, occasionally, Parietal lobe. The study incorporates disciplines such as Thumb, Proprioception, Tendon vibration, Cognitive psychology and Motor area in addition to Motor cortex. His work in Premotor cortex addresses subjects such as Supplementary motor area, which are connected to disciplines such as Brain activity and meditation, Kinesthetic learning, Electromyography and Insular cortex.
Neuroscience, Functional magnetic resonance imaging, Brain activity and meditation, Illusion and Physical medicine and rehabilitation are his primary areas of study. His Neuroscience research focuses on Premotor cortex and how it relates to Visual cortex. His research on Functional magnetic resonance imaging also deals with topics like
Cognition is closely connected to Human brain in his research, which is encompassed under the umbrella topic of Brain activity and meditation. His Illusion study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Inferior parietal lobule, Anatomy, Kinesthetic learning and Sensation. His Physical medicine and rehabilitation research incorporates elements of Wrist, Motor skill and Sensory system.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Functional magnetic resonance imaging, Audiology, Brain activity and meditation, Neuroscience and Lateralization of brain function. His Functional magnetic resonance imaging study combines topics in areas such as Finger movement, Physical medicine and rehabilitation and Task switching. His study in Audiology is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Mental image, Neuropsychology, Kinesthetic learning, Supplementary motor area and Motor cognition.
His Brain activity and meditation research integrates issues from Interpersonal communication, Caudate nucleus, Cognitive psychology and Human brain. Eiichi Naito has included themes like Proprioception and Cognition in his Human brain study. Eiichi Naito undertakes interdisciplinary study in the fields of Neuroscience and Neuronal inhibition through his research.
Eiichi Naito mainly investigates Functional magnetic resonance imaging, Brain activity and meditation, Human brain, Audiology and Default mode network. His Functional magnetic resonance imaging study is concerned with the field of Neuroscience as a whole. His work on Sensorimotor network and Cerebellum as part of general Neuroscience research is frequently linked to Efferent and Typically developing, thereby connecting diverse disciplines of science.
Eiichi Naito interconnects Young adult, Sensorimotor cortex, Motor task and Right index finger in the investigation of issues within Default mode network. His Left handed research covers fields of interest such as Dominance, Lateralization of brain function, Cognition and Proprioception.
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Imagery of voluntary movement of fingers, toes, and tongue activates corresponding body-part-specific motor representations
H. Henrik Ehrsson;Stefan Geyer;Eiichi Naito.
Journal of Neurophysiology (2003)
Consensus paper: roles of the cerebellum in motor control--the diversity of ideas on cerebellar involvement in movement.
Mario Manto;James M. Bower;Adriana Bastos Conforto;José M. Delgado-García.
The Cerebellum (2012)
Enhanced neural activity in response to dynamic facial expressions of emotion: an fMRI study
Wataru Sato;Takanori Kochiyama;Sakiko Yoshikawa;Eiichi Naito.
Cognitive Brain Research (2004)
Internally simulated movement sensations during motor imagery activate cortical motor areas and the cerebellum.
Eiichi Naito;Takanori Kochiyama;Ryo Kitada;Satoshi Nakamura.
The Journal of Neuroscience (2002)
Listening to rhythms activates motor and premotor cortices
Sara L. Bengtsson;Fredrik Ullén;H. Henrik Ehrsson;Toshihiro Hashimoto.
Illusory arm movements activate cortical motor areas: a positron emission tomography study.
Eiichi Naito;H. Henrik Ehrsson;Stefan Geyer;Karl Zilles.
The Journal of Neuroscience (1999)
I feel my hand moving: a new role of the primary motor cortex in somatic perception of limb movement.
Eiichi Naito;Eiichi Naito;Per E. Roland;H.Henrik Ehrsson.
Dominance of the Right Hemisphere and Role of Area 2 in Human Kinesthesia
Eiichi Naito;Per E. Roland;Christian Grefkes;H. J. Choi.
Journal of Neurophysiology (2005)
Fast reaction to different sensory modalities activates common fields in the motor areas, but the anterior cingulate cortex is involved in the speed of reaction
Eiichi Naito;Shigeo Kinomura;Stefan Geyer;Ryuta Kawashima.
Journal of Neurophysiology (2000)
Neural Substrate of Body Size: Illusory Feeling of Shrinking of the Waist
H. Henrik Ehrsson;Tomonori Kito;Norihiro Sadato;Richard E Passingham.
PLOS Biology (2005)
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