His primary scientific interests are in Electroencephalography, Frontal lobe, Neuroscience, Cognitive psychology and Brain mapping. Many of his studies on Electroencephalography involve topics that are commonly interrelated, such as Prefrontal cortex. His Frontal lobe research focuses on Theta band and how it relates to Stimulus, Theta power, Theta rhythm and Novelty.
His study in Cognition and Brain activity and meditation are all subfields of Neuroscience. His Cognitive neuroscience study in the realm of Cognition connects with subjects such as Mechanism. Many of his studies on Cognitive psychology apply to Developmental psychology as well.
His primary areas of study are Electroencephalography, Cognition, Cognitive psychology, Neuroscience and Audiology. The Electroencephalography study combines topics in areas such as Frontal lobe, Parkinson's disease, Prefrontal cortex, Brain mapping and Reinforcement learning. Theta rhythm is closely connected to Theta band in his research, which is encompassed under the umbrella topic of Frontal lobe.
His research in Cognition intersects with topics in Developmental psychology and Theta activity. His Cognitive psychology study also includes fields such as
His primary areas of investigation include Electroencephalography, Audiology, Cognition, Parkinson's disease and Cognitive psychology. In his works, James F. Cavanagh undertakes multidisciplinary study on Electroencephalography and Repeated measures design. James F. Cavanagh interconnects Reward processing, Alpha, Dopamine and Disease in the investigation of issues within Audiology.
James F. Cavanagh studied Cognition and Rhythm that intersect with Gait. His Parkinson's disease study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Efficient algorithm, Diagnostic accuracy, Artificial intelligence and Pattern recognition. His Valence study, which is part of a larger body of work in Cognitive psychology, is frequently linked to Action selection, Controllability and Arbitration, bridging the gap between disciplines.
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Frontal theta as a mechanism for cognitive control
James F. Cavanagh;Michael J. Frank.
Trends in Cognitive Sciences (2014)
Prelude to and resolution of an error: EEG phase synchrony reveals cognitive control dynamics during action monitoring
James F Cavanagh;Michael X Cohen;Michael X Cohen;John J B Allen.
The Journal of Neuroscience (2009)
Subthalamic nucleus stimulation reverses mediofrontal influence over decision threshold
James F Cavanagh;Thomas V Wiecki;Michael X Cohen;Michael X Cohen;Christina M Figueroa.
Nature Neuroscience (2011)
Theta lingua franca: A common mid-frontal substrate for action monitoring processes
James F. Cavanagh;James F. Cavanagh;Laura Zambrano-Vazquez;John J.B. Allen.
Contemplative/emotion training reduces negative emotional behavior and promotes prosocial responses.
Margaret E Kemeny;Carol Foltz;James F Cavanagh;Margaret Cullen.
Frontal midline theta reflects anxiety and cognitive control: meta-analytic evidence.
James F. Cavanagh;Alexander J. Shackman.
Journal of Physiology-paris (2015)
Frontal theta links prediction errors to behavioral adaptation in reinforcement learning.
James F. Cavanagh;Michael Joshua Frank;Theresa J. Klein;John J. B. Allen.
Single-trial regression elucidates the role of prefrontal theta oscillations in response conflict
Michael X Cohen;James F Cavanagh.
Frontiers in Psychology (2011)
Common medial frontal mechanisms of adaptive control in humans and rodents
Nandakumar S Narayanan;James F Cavanagh;Michael J Frank;Mark Laubach.
Nature Neuroscience (2013)
Eye tracking and pupillometry are indicators of dissociable latent decision processes.
James F. Cavanagh;Thomas V. Wiecki;Angad Kochar;Michael J. Frank.
Journal of Experimental Psychology: General (2014)
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