His primary scientific interests are in Mismatch negativity, Stimulus, Audiology, Event-related potential and Engram. Mismatch negativity is a subfield of Neuroscience that K. Reinikainen studies. In general Neuroscience study, his work on Perception often relates to the realm of Scalp, thereby connecting several areas of interest.
His research is interdisciplinary, bridging the disciplines of Electroencephalography and Stimulus. In his research, Voice pitch, Acoustics and Communication is intimately related to Electrophysiology, which falls under the overarching field of Electroencephalography. His Engram research includes themes of Sound localization and Hemispheric asymmetry.
K. Reinikainen spends much of his time researching Mismatch negativity, Stimulus, Audiology, Neuroscience and Event-related potential. His Mismatch negativity research incorporates themes from Electrophysiology and Engram. K. Reinikainen has included themes like Somatosensory system, Selective attention, Processing negativity, Selective auditory attention and Communication in his Stimulus study.
His Audiology research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Sleep in non-human animals, Oddball paradigm, Stimulus change and P3a. Many of his research projects under Neuroscience are closely connected to Scalp with Scalp, tying the diverse disciplines of science together. The study incorporates disciplines such as Neutral stimulus and Human brain in addition to Event-related potential.
K. Reinikainen mostly deals with Audiology, Auditory cortex, Neuroscience, Electroencephalography and Developmental psychology. His Audiology study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Electrophysiology and Communication. His studies link Mnemonic with Neuroscience.
In the subject of general Electroencephalography, his work in Mismatch negativity and N100 is often linked to First language, Sentence and Word, thereby combining diverse domains of study. His Mismatch negativity research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Attentional control, Cognition and Auditory perception. His Selective attention research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Stimulus and Event-related potential.
His primary areas of investigation include Stimulus, Event-related potential, Developmental psychology, Audiology and Electrophysiology. His work deals with themes such as Auditory cortex, N2pc, Sound localization, Lateralization of brain function and Human brain, which intersect with Stimulus. Event-related potential is a primary field of his research addressed under Neuroscience.
His studies in Developmental psychology integrate themes in fields like Processing negativity and Vigilance. His Audiology research incorporates elements of Mismatch negativity and Electroencephalography.
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Selective attention enhances the auditory 40-Hz transient response in humans
H. T. Tiitinen;J. Sinkkonen;K. Reinikainen;K. Alho.
Attentive novelty detection in humans is governed by pre-attentive sensory memory
Hannu Tiitinen;Patrick May;K. Reinikainen;R. Näätänen.
Separate representation of stimulus frequency, intensity, and duration in auditory sensory memory: An event-related potential and dipole-model analysis
M. H. Giard;J. Lavikahen;K. Reinikainen;F. Perrin.
Journal of Cognitive Neuroscience (1995)
Do event-related potentials reveal the mechanism of the auditory sensory memory in the human brain?
Risto Näätänen;Petri Paavilainen;Kimmo Alho;Kalevi Reinikainen.
Neuroscience Letters (1989)
Right hemisphere dominance of different mismatch negativities
Petri Paavilainen;Kimmo Alho;Kalevi Reinikainen;Mikko Sams.
Electroencephalography and Clinical Neurophysiology (1991)
Event-related brain potential of human newborns to pitch change of an acoustic stimulus☆
Kimmo Alho;K Sainio;Nina Kristiina Sajaniemi;K Reinikainen.
Electroencephalography and Clinical Neurophysiology (1990)
Do event-related potentials to infrequent decrements in duration of auditory stimuli demonstrate a memory trace in man?
Risto Näätänen;Petri Paavilainen;Kalevi Reinikainen.
Neuroscience Letters (1989)
Mismatch negativity to change in spatial location of an auditory stimulus
Petri Paavilainen;Marja-Liisa Karlsson;Kalevi Reinikainen;Risto Näätänen.
Electroencephalography and Clinical Neurophysiology (1989)
Mismatch negativity indicates vowel discrimination in newborns
M Cheourluhtanen;Kimmo Alho;Teija Kujala;K Sainio.
Hearing Research (1995)
The ontogenetically earliest discriminative response of the human brain
M. Cheour‐Luhtanen;K. Alho;K. Sainio;T. Rinne.
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