John J. McDonald focuses on Cognition, Cognitive psychology, Perception, Electrophysiology and Visual perception. The Event-related potential and Cognitive bias research John J. McDonald does as part of his general Cognition study is frequently linked to other disciplines of science, such as Negative feedback, therefore creating a link between diverse domains of science. Specifically, his work in Cognitive psychology is concerned with the study of Visual search.
His work on Multisensory integration and Crossmodal attention as part of general Perception study is frequently connected to Perspective, therefore bridging the gap between diverse disciplines of science and establishing a new relationship between them. John J. McDonald interconnects Developmental psychology and Anterior cingulate cortex in the investigation of issues within Electrophysiology. To a larger extent, John J. McDonald studies Neuroscience with the aim of understanding Visual perception.
John J. McDonald mainly focuses on Cognitive psychology, N2pc, Neuroscience, Visual perception and Perception. His Cognitive psychology research incorporates elements of Stimulus, Crossmodal attention and Cognition, Event-related potential. His Crossmodal attention research incorporates themes from Sensory cue and Multisensory integration.
The N2pc study combines topics in areas such as Electrophysiology, Trait anxiety, Attentional bias, Inhibition of return and Visual cortex. He has researched Visual perception in several fields, including Cued speech, Visual attention and Temporal cortex. His Visual search study incorporates themes from Salient, Social psychology and Salience.
His primary areas of study are N2pc, Cognitive psychology, Visual search, Neuroscience and Neurophysiology. His N2pc research integrates issues from Electrophysiology, Attentional bias, Distraction and Inhibition of return. His work in Distraction addresses subjects such as Circadian rhythm, which are connected to disciplines such as Perception.
His study looks at the relationship between Cognitive psychology and fields such as Trait anxiety, as well as how they intersect with chemical problems. His Visual search research incorporates elements of Event-related potential and Salience. His studies deal with areas such as Salient, Visual perception and Eye movement as well as Salience.
John J. McDonald spends much of his time researching N2pc, Stimulus modality, Neuroscience, Cognitive psychology and Event-related potential. His N2pc study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Electrophysiology, Crossmodal, Crossmodal attention, Visual modality and Attentional bias. His work carried out in the field of Stimulus modality brings together such families of science as Neural activity, Visual processing and Brightness contrast.
Perception and Inhibition of return are the core of his Neuroscience study. His research combines Trait anxiety and Cognitive psychology.
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Electrophysiological indices of target and distractor processing in visual search
Clayton Hickey;Vincent Di Lollo;John J. McDonald.
Journal of Cognitive Neuroscience (2009)
Involuntary orienting to sound improves visual perception
John J. McDonald;Wolfgang A. Teder-Sälejärvi;Steven A. Hillyard.
Sensory Integration and the Perceptual Experience of Persons with Autism.
Grace Iarocci;John McDonald.
Journal of Autism and Developmental Disorders (2006)
Electrophysiological Evidence of the Capture of Visual Attention
Clayton Hickey;John J. McDonald;Jan Theeuwes.
Journal of Cognitive Neuroscience (2006)
Performance monitoring in the anterior cingulate is not all error related: Expectancy deviation and the representation of action-outcome associations
Flavio T. P. Oliveira;John J. McDonald;David Goodman.
Journal of Cognitive Neuroscience (2007)
An analysis of audio-visual crossmodal integration by means of event-related potential (ERP) recordings.
W.A Teder-Sälejärvi;J.J McDonald;F Di Russo;S.A Hillyard.
Cognitive Brain Research (2002)
Semantic and affective processing in psychopaths: An event-related potential (ERP) study
Kent A. Kiehl;Robert D. Hare;John J. McDonald;Johann Brink.
Effects of Spatial Congruity on Audio-Visual Multimodal Integration
W. A. Teder-sälejärvi;F. Di Russo;J. J. McDonald;S. A. Hillyard.
Journal of Cognitive Neuroscience (2005)
Cross-modal cueing of attention alters appearance and early cortical processing of visual stimuli
Viola S. Störmer;John J. McDonald;Steven A. Hillyard.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2009)
Rhythms of consciousness: binocular rivalry reveals large-scale oscillatory network dynamics mediating visual perception.
Sam M. Doesburg;Jessica J. Green;John J. McDonald;Lawrence M. Ward.
PLOS ONE (2009)
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