Josef Parvizi mainly investigates Neuroscience, Cognition, Brain mapping, Electrocorticography and Electrical brain stimulation. His research in Neuroscience intersects with topics in Auditory canal and Communication. His Cognition research includes themes of Gyrus, Psychopathology and Stimulation.
Josef Parvizi interconnects Magnetic resonance imaging and Brain development in the investigation of issues within Brain mapping. His study with Electrocorticography involves better knowledge in Electroencephalography. The study incorporates disciplines such as Fusiform gyrus and Face perception in addition to Electrical brain stimulation.
Josef Parvizi mostly deals with Neuroscience, Electroencephalography, Electrocorticography, Human brain and Cognition. His Neuroscience study focuses mostly on Electrophysiology, Temporal cortex, Neuroimaging, Default mode network and Cortex. The concepts of his Cortex study are interwoven with issues in Anatomy and Posterior parietal cortex.
His research integrates issues of Neurology, Status epilepticus, Epilepsy and Audiology in his study of Electroencephalography. His study looks at the relationship between Electrocorticography and fields such as Electrical brain stimulation, as well as how they intersect with chemical problems. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Resting state fMRI and Visual cortex.
Neuroscience, Electroencephalography, Human brain, Neurology and Stimulation are his primary areas of study. Neuroscience is a component of his Electrophysiology, Cognition, Intracranial Electroencephalography, Orbitofrontal cortex and Neural activity studies. His Electroencephalography research incorporates elements of Acoustics, Temporal lobe, Status epilepticus and Artificial intelligence.
Josef Parvizi combines subjects such as Temporal cortex, Insula, Visual processing, Temporal resolution and Posterior parietal cortex with his study of Human brain. His work in the fields of Electrical brain stimulation and Brain stimulation overlaps with other areas such as Placebo. His work focuses on many connections between Reward processing and other disciplines, such as Neuroimaging, that overlap with his field of interest in Electrocorticography.
His primary areas of study are Neuroscience, Human brain, Electroencephalography, Electrophysiology and Stimulation. His research on Neuroscience often connects related topics like Dissociative. His Human brain research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Temporal cortex, Visual processing, Cognition and Temporal resolution.
His Electroencephalography research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Gold standard, Concordance, Audiology and Medical diagnosis. Josef Parvizi usually deals with Electrophysiology and limits it to topics linked to Brain mapping and Temporal lobe, Salience, Cognitive neuroscience, Default mode network and Neuroimaging. His Stimulation research includes elements of Valence, Insula, Orbitofrontal cortex, Cingulate cortex and Affective neuroscience.
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Subcortical and cortical brain activity during the feeling of self-generated emotions
Antonio R. Damasio;Thomas J. Grabowski;Antoine Bechara;Hanna Damasio.
Nature Neuroscience (2000)
Consciousness and the brainstem.
Josef Parvizi;Antonio Damasio.
Pathological laughter and crying: a link to the cerebellum.
Josef Parvizi;Steven W. Anderson;Coleman O. Martin;Hanna Damasio.
Shifts in Gamma Phase–Amplitude Coupling Frequency from Theta to Alpha Over Posterior Cortex During Visual Tasks
Bradley Voytek;Ryan T. Canolty;Ryan T. Canolty;Avgusta Shestyuk;Nathan E. Crone.
Frontiers in Human Neuroscience (2010)
Neuroanatomical correlates of brainstem coma.
Josef Parvizi;Antonio R. Damasio.
Neural connections of the posteromedial cortex in the macaque.
Josef Parvizi;Gary W. Van Hoesen;Joseph Buckwalter;Antonio Damasio.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2006)
Electrical Stimulation of Human Fusiform Face-Selective Regions Distorts Face Perception
Josef Parvizi;Corentin Jacques;Corentin Jacques;Brett L. Foster;Nathan Withoft.
The Journal of Neuroscience (2012)
Promises and limitations of human intracranial electroencephalography.
Josef Parvizi;Sabine Kastner.
Nature Neuroscience (2018)
Quantifying the local tissue volume and composition in individual brains with magnetic resonance imaging.
Aviv Mezer;Jason D. Yeatman;Nikola Stikov;Kendrick N. Kay.
Nature Medicine (2013)
Neural Mechanisms of Sustained Attention Are Rhythmic.
Randolph F. Helfrich;Randolph F. Helfrich;Ian C. Fiebelkorn;Sara M. Szczepanski;Jack J. Lin.
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