His scientific interests lie mostly in Neuroscience, Electrocorticography, Electroencephalography, Brain–computer interface and Brain mapping. His Cerebral cortex, Cortex, Cognition, Human brain and Functional magnetic resonance imaging investigations are all subjects of Neuroscience research. His Cognition research integrates issues from Temporal lobe, Epilepsy and Neuroimaging.
His work deals with themes such as Motor impairment, Spinal cord injury and Simulation, which intersect with Electroencephalography. The various areas that he examines in his Brain–computer interface study include Control system, Speech recognition, Motor learning, Decoding methods and Neuroprosthetics. Jeffrey G. Ojemann combines subjects such as Motor cortex, Subdural electrodes and Preoperative care, Pathology with his study of Brain mapping.
His primary areas of investigation include Neuroscience, Electrocorticography, Epilepsy, Surgery and Electroencephalography. His study in Cortex, Motor cortex, Brain–computer interface, Electrophysiology and Functional magnetic resonance imaging is carried out as part of his Neuroscience studies. His work carried out in the field of Cortex brings together such families of science as Cerebral cortex and Excitatory postsynaptic potential.
The Electrocorticography study which covers Artificial intelligence that intersects with Computer vision. His Epilepsy research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Anesthesia, Magnetic resonance imaging and Audiology. His Electroencephalography study often links to related topics such as Brain mapping.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Neuroscience, Epilepsy, Neocortex, Electrocorticography and Human brain. His research is interdisciplinary, bridging the disciplines of Cell type and Neuroscience. His Epilepsy research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Radiology, Magnetic resonance imaging, Surgery and Craniotomy.
His Electrocorticography research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Neural correlates of consciousness, Speech recognition, Functional magnetic resonance imaging and Sleep patterns. His Human brain study incorporates themes from Neuroimaging, Gating and Electrophysiology. His research in Cortex intersects with topics in Cerebral cortex and Brain activity and meditation.
His primary scientific interests are in Neuroscience, Cortex, Human brain, Somatosensory system and MEDLINE. His study on Brain–computer interface and Neocortex is often connected to Neurofilament and Glutamatergic as part of broader study in Neuroscience. The Cortex study combines topics in areas such as Electrical brain stimulation, Cerebral cortex, Function, Electrocorticography and Cell type.
The subject of his Electrocorticography research is within the realm of Electroencephalography. Jeffrey G. Ojemann has included themes like Electrophysiology, Data mining, Deep brain stimulation, Artifact and Motor cortex in his Human brain study. His research integrates issues of Speech recognition, Stimulation, Neural engineering and Haptic technology in his study of Somatosensory system.
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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)
A brain-computer interface using electrocorticographic signals in humans.
Eric C Leuthardt;Gerwin Schalk;Jonathan R Wolpaw;Jonathan R Wolpaw;Jeffrey G Ojemann.
Journal of Neural Engineering (2004)
Uniquely hominid features of adult human astrocytes
Nancy Ann Oberheim;Takahiro Takano;Xiaoning Han;Wei He.
The Journal of Neuroscience (2009)
Activation of the hippocampus in normal humans: a functional anatomical study of memory.
Larry R. Squire;Jeffrey G. Ojemann;Francis M. Miezin;Steven E. Petersen.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (1992)
Functional anatomical studies of explicit and implicit memory retrieval tasks
RL Buckner;SE Petersen;JG Ojemann;FM Miezin.
The Journal of Neuroscience (1995)
Conserved cell types with divergent features in human versus mouse cortex.
Rebecca D. Hodge;Trygve E. Bakken;Jeremy A. Miller;Kimberly A. Smith.
Spectral changes in cortical surface potentials during motor movement.
Kai J. Miller;Eric C. Leuthardt;Gerwin Schalk;Rajesh P. N. Rao.
The Journal of Neuroscience (2007)
Anatomic Localization and Quantitative Analysis of Gradient Refocused Echo-Planar fMRI Susceptibility Artifacts
Jeffrey G. Ojemann;Erbil Akbudak;Abraham Z. Snyder;Robert C. McKinstry.
Power-Law Scaling in the Brain Surface Electric Potential
Kai J. Miller;Larry B. Sorensen;Jeffrey G. Ojemann;Marcel den Nijs.
PLOS Computational Biology (2009)
Two-dimensional movement control using electrocorticographic signals in humans
G. Schalk;G. Schalk;G. Schalk;K. J. Miller;N. R. Anderson;J. A. Wilson.
Journal of Neural Engineering (2008)
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