His scientific interests lie mostly in Neuroscience, Physical medicine and rehabilitation, Parkinson's disease, Supplementary motor area and Basal ganglia. Neuroscience is closely attributed to Hypokinesia in his work. James G. Phillips usually deals with Physical medicine and rehabilitation and limits it to topics linked to Reflex and Muscle activity, Balance, Young adult and Sensory system.
His studies in Parkinson's disease integrate themes in fields like Physical therapy, Control subjects and Graphics tablet. While the research belongs to areas of Supplementary motor area, James G. Phillips spends his time largely on the problem of Premovement neuronal activity, intersecting his research to questions surrounding Animal studies, Sensory cue and Cued speech. His study focuses on the intersection of Basal ganglia and fields such as Degenerative disease with connections in the field of Huntington's disease.
Neuroscience, Social psychology, Physical medicine and rehabilitation, Basal ganglia and Developmental psychology are his primary areas of study. His studies deal with areas such as Huntington's disease and Parkinson's disease as well as Neuroscience. His Social psychology research includes themes of The Internet and Addiction.
James G. Phillips has included themes like Unilateral neglect and Motor program in his Physical medicine and rehabilitation study. In his research, Choice reaction time is intimately related to Disease, which falls under the overarching field of Basal ganglia. His Developmental psychology research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Audiology, Set, Handwriting and Graphics tablet.
James G. Phillips mainly investigates Social psychology, Clinical psychology, The Internet, Internet privacy and Cannabis. His Social psychology research includes elements of Preference, Caffeine and Stimulant. His The Internet study combines topics in areas such as Intervention, Suicide attempt and Data science.
James G. Phillips interconnects Suicide prevention, Internet use and Mobile device in the investigation of issues within Internet privacy. His study on Mobile device also encompasses disciplines like
His main research concerns Developmental psychology, Handwriting, Cursive, Graphics tablet and Autism. His Developmental psychology study focuses on Typically developing in particular. His work carried out in the field of Typically developing brings together such families of science as Motor impairment, Gross motor skill, Handwriting difficulties and Audiology.
His Graphics tablet study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Cognitive psychology, Set, Kinematics, Asperger's disorder and Working memory.
This overview was generated by a machine learning system which analysed the scientist’s body of work. If you have any feedback, you can contact us here.
Psychological predictors of problem mobile phone use
Adriana Bianchi;James Gavin Phillips.
Cyberpsychology, Behavior, and Social Networking (2005)
Potential determinants of heavier internet usage
Lynette Armstrong;James G Phillips;Lauren L Saling.
International Journal of Human-computer Studies / International Journal of Man-machine Studies (2000)
Personality and self reported mobile phone use
Sarah Butt;James G. Phillips.
Computers in Human Behavior (2008)
Movement-related potentials in Parkinson's disease. Presence and predictability of temporal and spatial cues.
Ross Cunnington;Robert Iansek;John L. Bradshaw;Jim G. Phillips.
An Evaluation of the Role of Internal Cues in the Pathogenesis of Parkinsonian Hypokinesia
Nellie Georgiou;Robert Iansek;Johnson Lockyer Bradshaw;James Phillips.
Frontostriatal deficits in unipolar major depression
Mark A Rogers;John L Bradshaw;Christos Pantelis;James G Phillips.
Brain Research Bulletin (1998)
Force production characteristics in Parkinson's disease.
George E. Stelmach;Normand Teasdale;James Phillips;Charles J. Worringham.
Experimental Brain Research (1989)
Age Related Decline in Postural Control Mechanisms.
G E Stelmach;N Teasdale;R P Di Fabio;J Phillips.
International Journal of Aging & Human Development (1989)
Shyness and anxiety as predictors of patterns of Internet usage.
Marita Scealy;James G. Phillips;Roger Stevenson.
Cyberpsychology, Behavior, and Social Networking (2002)
Reduction in external cues and movement sequencing in Parkinson's disease.
Nellie Georgiou;Johnson Lockyer Bradshaw;Robert Iansek;James Gavin Phillips.
Journal of Neurology, Neurosurgery, and Psychiatry (1994)
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