Her main research concerns Cognitive psychology, Semantic memory, Semantic dementia, Cognition and Semantics. Her work deals with themes such as Nonverbal communication, Context, Neuropsychology and Comprehension, which intersect with Cognitive psychology. Her Semantic memory research incorporates themes from Middle temporal gyrus, Temporal cortex, Temporal lobe and Prefrontal cortex.
Her Temporal lobe study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Sensory system and Functional magnetic resonance imaging, Fusiform gyrus. Her study looks at the relationship between Cognition and topics such as Perception, which overlap with Level of detail and Mind-wandering. The various areas that Elizabeth Jefferies examines in her Semantics study include Developmental psychology, Cognitive science and Amodal perception.
Her scientific interests lie mostly in Cognitive psychology, Cognition, Semantic memory, Semantic dementia and Semantics. The Cognitive psychology study combines topics in areas such as Context, Default mode network and Comprehension. Her work in Cognition addresses issues such as Perception, which are connected to fields such as Sensory system and Experience sampling method.
Her Semantic memory research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Temporal cortex, Nonverbal communication, Neuropsychology, Temporal lobe and Brain mapping. Her Temporal lobe research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Frontal lobe, Middle temporal gyrus and Functional neuroimaging. Her Aphasia research includes elements of Developmental psychology and Language disorder.
Her primary areas of study are Cognitive psychology, Cognition, Context, Control and Default mode network. Her Cognitive psychology study combines topics in areas such as Experience sampling method, Perception, Dominance, Variation and Neurocognitive. Elizabeth Jefferies interconnects Social relation and Resting state fMRI in the investigation of issues within Cognition.
Her Context research incorporates elements of Feature relevance, Cognitive science, Cognitive neuroscience, Semantic memory and Aphasia. Her Semantic memory study incorporates themes from Feature, Long-term memory and Semantic similarity. Her Control study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Meaning and Comprehension.
Elizabeth Jefferies mostly deals with Cognitive psychology, Cognition, Default mode network, Control and Hierarchy. She has included themes like Experience sampling method, Neurocognitive, Mind-wandering and Functional magnetic resonance imaging in her Cognitive psychology study. Her specific area of interest is Cognition, where Elizabeth Jefferies studies Working memory.
In her work, Angular gyrus and Middle temporal gyrus is strongly intertwined with Posterior cingulate, which is a subfield of Working memory. Her study in Default mode network is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Long-term memory, Semantic similarity, Feature, Semantic memory and Pattern recognition. Her work focuses on many connections between Control and other disciplines, such as Cognitive science, that overlap with her field of interest in Cognitive neuroscience, Semantics and Object.
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Situating the default-mode network along a principal gradient of macroscale cortical organization
Daniel S. Margulies;Satrajit S. Ghosh;Satrajit S. Ghosh;Alexandros Goulas;Marcel Falkiewicz.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2016)
The neural and computational bases of semantic cognition
Matthew A. Lambon Ralph;Elizabeth Jefferies;Karalyn Patterson;Timothy T. Rogers.
Nature Reviews Neuroscience (2017)
Semantic impairment in stroke aphasia versus semantic dementia: a case-series comparison
Elizabeth Jefferies;Matthew A. Lambon Ralph.
Semantic processing in the anterior temporal lobes: A meta-analysis of the functional neuroimaging literature
M. Visser;E. Jefferies;M. A. Lambon Ralph.
Journal of Cognitive Neuroscience (2010)
The Neural Organization of Semantic Control: TMS Evidence for a Distributed Network in Left Inferior Frontal and Posterior Middle Temporal Gyrus
Carin Whitney;Marie Kirk;Jamie O'Sullivan;Matthew A. Lambon Ralph.
Cerebral Cortex (2011)
The neural basis of semantic cognition: Converging evidence from neuropsychology, neuroimaging and TMS
Both the middle temporal gyrus and the ventral anterior temporal area are crucial for multimodal semantic processing: Distortion-corrected fmri evidence for a double gradient of information convergence in the temporal lobes
Maya Visser;Elizabeth Jefferies;Karl V. Embleton;Matthew A. Lambon Ralph.
Journal of Cognitive Neuroscience (2012)
Going beyond Inferior Prefrontal Involvement in Semantic Control: Evidence for the Additional Contribution of Dorsal Angular Gyrus and Posterior Middle Temporal Cortex
Krist A. Noonan;Elizabeth Jefferies;Maya Visser;Matthew A. Lambon Ralph.
Journal of Cognitive Neuroscience (2013)
Anterior temporal lobes mediate semantic representation: mimicking semantic dementia by using rTMS in normal participants.
Gorana Pobric;Elizabeth Jefferies;Matthew A. Lambon Ralph.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2007)
The Ventral and Inferolateral Aspects of the Anterior Temporal Lobe Are Crucial in Semantic Memory: Evidence from a Novel Direct Comparison of Distortion-Corrected fMRI, rTMS, and Semantic Dementia
Richard J. Binney;Karl V. Embleton;Elizabeth Jefferies;Geoffrey J. M. Parker.
Cerebral Cortex (2010)
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