James B. Rowe spends much of his time researching Neuroscience, Functional magnetic resonance imaging, Cognition, Prefrontal cortex and Dementia. His Neuroscience research incorporates themes from Parkinson's disease and Atrophy. His studies in Functional magnetic resonance imaging integrate themes in fields like Stimulus, Anterior cingulate cortex, Rhythm and Auditory perception.
His Cognition research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Caudate nucleus and Flexibility. The study incorporates disciplines such as Interference theory, Working memory, Context, Cognitive psychology and Motor cortex in addition to Prefrontal cortex. His research integrates issues of Genetics and Psychiatry, Addiction in his study of Dementia.
James B. Rowe mainly investigates Neuroscience, Frontotemporal dementia, Cognition, Progressive supranuclear palsy and Dementia. His Neuroscience study incorporates themes from Parkinson's disease and Atrophy. His studies deal with areas such as Neuroimaging, Disease and Audiology as well as Cognition.
His Progressive supranuclear palsy research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Neurology, Pediatrics, Physical medicine and rehabilitation and Tauopathy. The Dementia study combines topics in areas such as Neurodegeneration and Magnetoencephalography. James B. Rowe has researched Prefrontal cortex in several fields, including Cognitive psychology and Sensory system.
His primary areas of study are Progressive supranuclear palsy, Frontotemporal dementia, Neuroscience, Atrophy and Cognition. His Progressive supranuclear palsy study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Neurology and Tauopathy. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Apathy and Cohort.
His Neuroscience study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Neurodegeneration and In vivo. His Cognition research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Functional magnetic resonance imaging, Dementia, Disease and Ageing. His studies examine the connections between Functional magnetic resonance imaging and genetics, as well as such issues in Neurocognitive, with regards to Perception and Cognitive psychology.
James B. Rowe mainly focuses on Neuroscience, Progressive supranuclear palsy, Cognition, Frontotemporal dementia and Atrophy. His Neuroscience study often links to related topics such as In vivo. His research in Progressive supranuclear palsy intersects with topics in Neurology, Movement disorders, Physical medicine and rehabilitation and Tauopathy.
The concepts of his Cognition study are interwoven with issues in Cognitive ageing, Functional magnetic resonance imaging and Ageing. His work in Frontotemporal dementia tackles topics such as Pediatrics which are related to areas like Referral, Selection bias, Gene mutation, Penetrance and Family history. James B. Rowe combines subjects such as Auditory cortex, Mismatch negativity, GABAergic, Dementia and Cortex with his study of Magnetoencephalography.
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The Prefrontal Cortex: Response Selection or Maintenance Within Working Memory?
James B. Rowe;Ivan Toni;Oliver Josephs;Richard S. J. Frackowiak.
Activations related to “mirror” and “canonical” neurones in the human brain: an fMRI study
Julie Grèzes;Jorge L. Armony;James B. Rowe;Richard E. Passingham;Richard E. Passingham.
Clinical diagnosis of progressive supranuclear palsy: The movement disorder society criteria
Günter U Höglinger;Gesine Respondek;Maria Stamelou;Carolin Kurz.
Movement Disorders (2017)
Inpatient general medicine is evidence based
D.L Sackett;J Ellis;I Mulligan;J Rowe.
The Lancet (1995)
Feeling the Beat: Premotor and Striatal Interactions in Musicians and Nonmusicians during Beat Perception
Jessica A. Grahn;James B. Rowe.
The Journal of Neuroscience (2009)
Active maintenance in prefrontal area 46 creates distractor-resistant memory.
Katsuyuki Sakai;James B. Rowe;Richard E. Passingham.
Nature Neuroscience (2002)
Lateralized cognitive processes and lateralized task control in the human brain
Klaas E. Stephan;John C. Marshall;Karl J. Friston;James B. Rowe.
Presymptomatic cognitive and neuroanatomical changes in genetic frontotemporal dementia in the Genetic Frontotemporal dementia Initiative (GENFI) study: a cross-sectional analysis
Jonathan D Rohrer;Jennifer M Nicholas;Jennifer M Nicholas;David M Cash;John van Swieten.
Lancet Neurology (2015)
Attention to action in Parkinson's disease: impaired effective connectivity among frontal cortical regions.
James Rowe;Klaas Enno Stephan;Karl Friston;Richard Frackowiak.
Characterizing mild cognitive impairment in incident Parkinson disease The ICICLE-PD Study
Alison J Yarnall;David P Breen;Gordon W Duncan;Tien K Khoo.
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