Kim S. Graham mostly deals with Cognitive psychology, Neuroscience, Perirhinal cortex, Semantic memory and Recognition memory. Kim S. Graham does research in Cognitive psychology, focusing on Recall specifically. His research in Neuroscience focuses on subjects like Parahippocampal gyrus, which are connected to Brain mapping.
He has included themes like Hippocampal formation, Hippocampus, Perception and Amnesia in his Perirhinal cortex study. The Semantic memory study combines topics in areas such as Autobiographical memory, Long-term memory, Semantic dementia, Episodic memory and Aphasia. His Episodic memory study incorporates themes from Cognitive disorder and Frontotemporal dementia.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Cognitive psychology, Semantic memory, Neuroscience, Episodic memory and Semantic dementia. His research in Cognitive psychology intersects with topics in Perirhinal cortex, Recognition memory, Cognition and Perception. His Semantic memory research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Autobiographical memory, Long-term memory, Developmental psychology, Semantics and Aphasia.
As part of one scientific family, he deals mainly with the area of Neuroscience, narrowing it down to issues related to the Amnesia, and often Memory disorder, Transient epileptic amnesia and Neuropsychology. The study incorporates disciplines such as Memory consolidation and Frontotemporal dementia in addition to Episodic memory. His Semantic dementia study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Vocabulary and Language disorder.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Cognitive psychology, Neuroscience, Perception, Fornix and Inferior longitudinal fasciculus. Cognitive psychology and Memory systems are two areas of study in which Kim S. Graham engages in interdisciplinary work. His Neuroscience research includes themes of Voxel and Diffusion MRI.
His Perception research focuses on Hippocampal formation and how it connects with Ambiguity, Amnesia and Perirhinal cortex. His study on Fornix also encompasses disciplines like
Kim S. Graham focuses on Cognitive psychology, Perception, Neuroscience, Cognitive science and Visual perception. The study incorporates disciplines such as Stimulus, Context and Brain mapping in addition to Cognitive psychology. The various areas that Kim S. Graham examines in his Perception study include Sensory system, Motor control, Hippocampal formation, Procedural memory and Explicit memory.
His work in Hippocampal formation tackles topics such as Functional magnetic resonance imaging which are related to areas like Episodic memory. His study in the field of Cognition, Hippocampus and Macaque is also linked to topics like Perspective. His Visual perception course of study focuses on Perirhinal cortex and Ambiguity, Amnesia, Fornix, Inferior longitudinal fasciculus and Tractography.
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Differing patterns of temporal atrophy in Alzheimer’s disease and semantic dementia
C. J. Galton;K. Patterson;Kim Samantha Graham;M. A. Lambon-Ralph.
Differentiating the roles of the hippocampal complex and the neocortex in long-term memory storage: evidence from the study of semantic dementia and Alzheimer's disease.
Kim Samantha Graham;J. R. Hodges.
Neuropsychology (journal) (1997)
Viewpoint-specific scene representations in human parahippocampal cortex
Russell Epstein;Russell Epstein;Kim Samantha Graham;Paul E. Downing.
Going beyond LTM in the MTL: a synthesis of neuropsychological and neuroimaging findings on the role of the medial temporal lobe in memory and perception.
Kim Samantha Graham;Morgan D. Barense;Andy C. H. Lee.
Naming in semantic dementia—what matters?
Matthew A. Lambon Ralph;Kim Samantha Graham;Andrew W. Ellis;John R. Hodges.
Perceptual deficits in amnesia: challenging the medial temporal lobe 'mnemonic' view.
Andy C. H. Lee;Tim J. Bussey;Elisabeth A. Murray;Lisa M. Saksida.
Specialization in the medial temporal lobe for processing of objects and scenes.
Andy C. H. Lee;Mark J. Buckley;Sarah J. Pegman;Hugo Spiers.
Insights from semantic dementia on the relationship between episodic and semantic memory
Kim S Graham;Jon S Simons;Katherine H Pratt;Karalyn Patterson.
The human medial temporal lobe processes online representations of complex objects.
Morgan D. Barense;David Gaffan;Kim Samantha Graham;Kim Samantha Graham.
Functional specialization in the human medial temporal lobe
Morgan D. Barense;Timothy J. Bussey;Andy C. H. Lee;Timothy T. Rogers.
The Journal of Neuroscience (2005)
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