His primary areas of study are Neuroscience, Cortex, Brain mapping, Epilepsy and Cerebral cortex. His research is interdisciplinary, bridging the disciplines of Language area and Neuroscience. His research integrates issues of Anesthesia and Surgery in his study of Epilepsy.
His Surgery research incorporates themes from Epilepsy surgery and Electroencephalography. George A. Ojemann has researched Cerebral cortex in several fields, including Sensory system, Glioma and Craniotomy. His Stimulation research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Cognitive psychology and Cerebral hemisphere.
His main research concerns Neuroscience, Epilepsy, Temporal lobe, Surgery and Cortex. His Neuroscience research focuses on Stimulation, Cerebral cortex, Verbal memory, Cortical stimulation mapping and Premovement neuronal activity. His work in Verbal memory addresses issues such as Cognitive psychology, which are connected to fields such as Reading.
In his study, which falls under the umbrella issue of Epilepsy, Magnetic resonance imaging is strongly linked to Electroencephalography. His research in Temporal lobe focuses on subjects like Audiology, which are connected to Amobarbital and Aphasia. George A. Ojemann has included themes like Frontal lobe, Sensory system and Brain mapping in his Cortex study.
George A. Ojemann mainly investigates Neuroscience, Epilepsy, Temporal lobe, Epilepsy surgery and Brain mapping. His Epilepsy research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Surgery, Central nervous system disease and Anesthesia. His Surgery research integrates issues from Lateralization of brain function and Posttraumatic epilepsy.
His study in Temporal lobe is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Frontal lobe and Semantic memory. The concepts of his Epilepsy surgery study are interwoven with issues in Magnetic resonance imaging, Homunculus and Audiology. George A. Ojemann combines subjects such as Dominant hemisphere, Cortex and Naming errors with his study of Stimulation.
George A. Ojemann spends much of his time researching Neuroscience, Brain mapping, Epilepsy surgery, Temporal lobe and Epilepsy. Many of his studies on Neuroscience involve topics that are commonly interrelated, such as Audiology. In his study, Retrospective cohort study, Motor Deficit, White matter, Preoperative care and Surgery is inextricably linked to Cortex, which falls within the broad field of Brain mapping.
His study explores the link between Epilepsy surgery and topics such as Semantic memory that cross with problems in Free recall, Neuroimaging and Face. His work focuses on many connections between Temporal lobe and other disciplines, such as Electroencephalography, that overlap with his field of interest in Pathological, Central nervous system disease, Status epilepticus, Linguistics and Control. His work deals with themes such as Cerebral cortex, Language center, Verbal reasoning and Lobe, which intersect with Stimulation.
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Cortical language localization in left, dominant hemisphere. An electrical stimulation mapping investigation in 117 patients.
George Ojemann;Jeff Ojemann;E. Lettich;M. Berger.
Journal of Neurosurgery (2008)
Brain organization for language from the perspective of electrical stimulation mapping
George A. Ojemann.
Behavioral and Brain Sciences (1983)
Cortical organization of language
George A. Ojemann.
The Journal of Neuroscience (1991)
Brain Mapping Techniques to Maximize Resection, Safety, and Seizure Control in Children with Brain Tumors
Mitchel S. Berger;Joseph Kincaid;George A. Ojemann;Ettore Lettich.
Individual variability in cortical localization of language
George A. Ojemann.
Journal of Neurosurgery (1979)
Cortical localization of temporal lobe language sites in patients with gliomas.
Michael M. Haglund;Mitchel S. Berger;Michael Shamseldin;Etorre Lettich.
The Bilingual Brain
George A. Ojemann;Harry A. Whitaker.
JAMA Neurology (1978)
Human language cortex: localization of memory, syntax, and sequential motor-phoneme identification systems.
George Ojemann;Catherine Mateer.
Intraoperative subcortical stimulation mapping for hemispherical perirolandic gliomas located within or adjacent to the descending motor pathways: evaluation of morbidity and assessment of functional outcome in 294 patients.
G Evren Keles;David A Lundin;Kathleen R Lamborn;Edward F Chang.
Journal of Neurosurgery (2004)
Neuronal activity in the human lateral temporal lobe. I. Responses to speech.
O. Creutzfeldt;G. Ojemann;E. Lettich.
Experimental Brain Research (1989)
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