Her primary areas of study are Neuroscience, Magnetoencephalography, Motor control, Alpha and Brain mapping. Neuroscience and Voxel are two areas of study in which Elizabeth Heinrichs-Graham engages in interdisciplinary work. Her Magnetoencephalography research incorporates themes from Cognitive psychology, Neuropsychology, Selective attention, Eriksen flanker task and Neuroimaging.
Elizabeth Heinrichs-Graham has researched Motor control in several fields, including Beta Rhythm, Electroencephalography and Precentral gyrus. The Alpha study combines topics in areas such as Posterior cingulate, Balance, Stimulant and Default mode network. Her Brain mapping research incorporates elements of Communication, Visual memory, Working memory, Short-term memory and Visual perception.
Elizabeth Heinrichs-Graham mainly investigates Magnetoencephalography, Neuroscience, Audiology, Neuroimaging and Cognition. Her study in Magnetoencephalography is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Alpha, Neurophysiology, Working memory, Prefrontal cortex and Brain mapping. Her work on Motor control, Somatosensory system and Beta Rhythm as part of general Neuroscience study is frequently linked to Voxel, therefore connecting diverse disciplines of science.
Her studies in Audiology integrate themes in fields like Posttraumatic stress, Psychiatry, Attention training, Developmental psychology and Attentional control. Her work carried out in the field of Neuroimaging brings together such families of science as Neurocognitive, Supplementary motor area and Neuropsychology. Her Cognition research integrates issues from Cerebral cortex and Cognitive psychology.
Her main research concerns Magnetoencephalography, Cognition, Neuroscience, Neuroimaging and Working memory. Her Magnetoencephalography study which covers Dynamics that intersects with Neurocognitive, Academic achievement, Biological neural network and Abstract reasoning. Her Cognition study incorporates themes from Alpha, Neurophysiology and Audiology.
In her work, Posterior parietal cortex is strongly intertwined with Beta, which is a subfield of Neuroscience. Her Neuroimaging study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Motor system, Cognitive psychology, Primary motor cortex and Cerebral palsy. As part of the same scientific family, Elizabeth Heinrichs-Graham usually focuses on Working memory, concentrating on Prefrontal cortex and intersecting with Supramarginal gyrus, Neurostimulation, NIH Toolbox, Cuneus and Inferior frontal gyrus.
Her primary areas of investigation include Magnetoencephalography, Cognition, Neuroimaging, Cognitive psychology and Cerebellum. Her Magnetoencephalography research includes themes of Young adolescents and Dynamics. Her Young adolescents research includes elements of Right prefrontal cortex, Neurophysiology, Left precuneus and Audiology.
Elizabeth Heinrichs-Graham interconnects Neurocognitive, Biological neural network, Abstract reasoning and Academic achievement in the investigation of issues within Dynamics. Her Cerebellum study improves the overall literature in Neuroscience. Her research in Posner cueing task intersects with topics in Sensorimotor network and Supplementary motor area.
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Neuromagnetic Evidence of Abnormal Movement-Related Beta Desynchronization in Parkinson's Disease
Elizabeth Heinrichs-Graham;Tony W. Wilson;Pamela M. Santamaria;Sheila K. Heithoff.
Cerebral Cortex (2014)
Experimental investigation of the effects of the acoustical conditions in a simulated classroom on speech recognition and learning in children
Daniel L. Valente;Hallie M. Plevinsky;Hallie M. Plevinsky;John M. Franco;Elizabeth C. Heinrichs-Graham.
Journal of the Acoustical Society of America (2012)
Is an absolute level of cortical beta suppression required for proper movement? Magnetoencephalographic evidence from healthy aging.
Elizabeth Heinrichs-Graham;Tony W. Wilson.
Evaluation of the safety and immunomodulatory effects of sargramostim in a randomized, double-blind phase 1 clinical Parkinson’s disease trial
Howard E. Gendelman;Yuning Zhang;Pamela Santamaria;Katherine E. Olson.
npj Parkinson's disease (2017)
Spatiotemporal oscillatory dynamics of visual selective attention during a flanker task.
Timothy J. McDermott;Alex I. Wiesman;Amy L. Proskovec;Elizabeth Heinrichs-Graham.
Neurophysiological abnormalities in the sensorimotor cortices during the motor planning and movement execution stages of children with cerebral palsy
Max J Kurz;Katherine M Becker;Elizabeth Heinrichs-Graham;Elizabeth Heinrichs-Graham;Tony W Wilson.
Developmental Medicine & Child Neurology (2014)
Spatiotemporal oscillatory dynamics during the encoding and maintenance phases of a visual working memory task.
Elizabeth Heinrichs-Graham;Tony W. Wilson.
Circadian modulation of motor-related beta oscillatory responses.
Tony W Wilson;Elizabeth C Heinrichs-Graham;Katherine M. Becker.
Aging modulates the oscillatory dynamics underlying successful working memory encoding and maintenance
Amy L. Proskovec;Amy L. Proskovec;Elizabeth Heinrichs-Graham;Tony W. Wilson.
Human Brain Mapping (2016)
Effects of Noise on Speech Recognition and Listening Effort in Children With Normal Hearing and Children With Mild Bilateral or Unilateral Hearing Loss.
Dawna Lewis;Kendra Schmid;Kendra Schmid;Samantha O'Leary;Jody Spalding.
Journal of Speech Language and Hearing Research (2016)
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