His scientific interests lie mostly in Prefrontal cortex, Impulsivity, Psychiatry, Cognition and Neuroscience. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Cognitive psychology, Iowa gambling task and Mood disorders. His study on Impulsivity also encompasses disciplines like
His Psychiatry study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Clinical psychology and Audiology. His study in Cognition is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Developmental psychology, Amphetamine, Neural Inhibition and Neuroimaging. His studies examine the connections between Neuroscience and genetics, as well as such issues in Serotonin, with regards to Executive functions, Response bias, Behavioral inhibition and Analysis of variance.
Luke Clark spends much of his time researching Cognition, Psychiatry, Impulsivity, Neuroscience and Clinical psychology. The various areas that Luke Clark examines in his Cognition study include Developmental psychology, Cognitive psychology and Methylphenidate, Attention deficit hyperactivity disorder. His Psychiatry course of study focuses on Audiology and Neuropsychological test.
His Impulsivity research integrates issues from Neurocognitive, Addiction and Impulse control disorder. His Clinical psychology research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Young adult, Gambling disorder and Depression. His Prefrontal cortex research incorporates elements of Working memory, Frontal lobe, Iowa gambling task and Brain mapping.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Clinical psychology, Social psychology, Cognition, Addiction and Cognitive psychology. His study in the field of Impulsivity also crosses realms of Taste test. His Impulsivity research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Psychological intervention, Neurocognitive and Sibling.
His Cognition study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Valuation, Reinforcement and Perception. His Addiction study is concerned with Neuroscience in general. Luke Clark has researched Cognitive psychology in several fields, including Animal data and Iowa gambling task.
His primary areas of study are Clinical psychology, Developmental psychology, Addiction, Cognition and Gambling disorder. The various areas that Luke Clark examines in his Clinical psychology study include Neuropsychological assessment and Delphi method. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Child and adolescent psychiatry, Sex characteristics and Control subjects.
Addiction is a subfield of Neuroscience that Luke Clark tackles. While the research belongs to areas of Cognition, Luke Clark spends his time largely on the problem of Perception, intersecting his research to questions surrounding Social psychology. Much of his study explores Psychiatry relationship to Serotonin.
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Impulsivity as a vulnerability marker for substance-use disorders: Review of findings from high-risk research, problem gamblers and genetic association studies
Antonio Javier Verdejo-Garcia;Andrew John Lawrence;Luke Clark.
Neuroscience & Biobehavioral Reviews (2008)
Decision-making processes following damage to the prefrontal cortex
Facundo Manes;Barbara Sahakian;Luke Clark;Robert Rogers.
Defining the neural mechanisms of probabilistic reversal learning using event-related functional magnetic resonance imaging.
Roshan Cools;Luke Clark;Adrian M. Owen;Trevor W. Robbins.
The Journal of Neuroscience (2002)
Sustained attention deficit in bipolar disorder
Luke Clark;Susan D. Iversen;Guy M. Goodwin.
British Journal of Psychiatry (2002)
Differential effects of insular and ventromedial prefrontal cortex lesions on risky decision-making
L. Clark;A. Bechara;H. Damasio;Michael Aitken.
Cognitive enhancing effects of modafinil in healthy volunteers.
Danielle C. Turner;Trevor W. Robbins;Luke Clark;Adam R. Aron.
Serotonin selectively influences moral judgment and behavior through effects on harm aversion
Molly J. Crockett;Luke Clark;Marc D. Hauser;Trevor W. Robbins.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2010)
Substantia nigra/ventral tegmental reward prediction error disruption in psychosis
G K Murray;P R Corlett;L Clark;M Pessiglione.
Molecular Psychiatry (2008)
The neuropsychology of ventral prefrontal cortex: Decision-making and reversal learning
L. Clark;R. Cools;T.W. Robbins.
Brain and Cognition (2004)
Neurochemical modulation of response inhibition and probabilistic learning in humans.
Samuel R. Chamberlain;Ulrich Müller;Andrew D. Blackwell;Luke Clark.
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