Margot J. Taylor mainly investigates Developmental psychology, Audiology, Cognition, Neuroscience and Magnetoencephalography. Her Developmental psychology research integrates issues from Parahippocampal gyrus, Gyrus and Clinical psychology. Her work on Lateralization of brain function is typically connected to Spectral analysis as part of general Audiology study, connecting several disciplines of science.
Her Cognition research includes elements of Neurophysiology, Functional magnetic resonance imaging, Vigilance and Face Presentation. Margot J. Taylor has included themes like Active listening, Communication, Vowel, Stuttering and Brain mapping in her Magnetoencephalography study. Her Functional neuroimaging study incorporates themes from Valence, Cognitive psychology and Affect.
Her primary areas of study are Audiology, Magnetoencephalography, Neuroscience, Cognition and Autism spectrum disorder. Her Audiology research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in White matter, Functional magnetic resonance imaging and Attention deficit hyperactivity disorder. Her Magnetoencephalography research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Cognitive psychology, Neuroimaging, Brain activity and meditation, Brain mapping and Amygdala.
She usually deals with Cognitive psychology and limits it to topics linked to Stimulus and Visual perception. Her study looks at the relationship between Cognition and fields such as Developmental psychology, as well as how they intersect with chemical problems. The study incorporates disciplines such as Neuropsychology and Social cognition in addition to Autism spectrum disorder.
Her main research concerns Audiology, Autism spectrum disorder, Magnetoencephalography, Neuroscience and Autism. Her Audiology research incorporates themes from Neuroimaging, White matter and Cognition. Her Cognition research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Vigilance and Affect.
Her Magnetoencephalography study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Face Presentation, Functional networks, Visual perception, Social cognition and Visual cortex. Her work in the fields of Functional connectivity, Resting state fMRI, Brain function and Neurophysiology overlaps with other areas such as Extramural. Margot J. Taylor interconnects Cerebellum, Prefrontal cortex, Brain activity and meditation and Visual processing in the investigation of issues within Autism.
Her primary scientific interests are in Audiology, Autism spectrum disorder, Neuroscience, Autism and Functional connectivity. Her studies in Audiology integrate themes in fields like White matter, Cognition and Autism Diagnostic Observation Schedule. Margot J. Taylor has researched Autism spectrum disorder in several fields, including Putamen, Magnetoencephalography, Neuroimaging, Brain asymmetry and Cohort.
Her research integrates issues of Nonverbal communication, Visual processing, Visual perception, Brain activity and meditation and Right fusiform gyrus in her study of Magnetoencephalography. In her papers, she integrates diverse fields, such as Neuroscience and Extramural. The various areas that Margot J. Taylor examines in her Autism study include Spatial ability, Working memory, Short-term memory, Cognitive load and Functional magnetic resonance imaging.
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N170 or N1? Spatiotemporal Differences between Object and Face Processing Using ERPs
Roxane J. Itier;Margot J. Taylor.
Cerebral Cortex (2004)
Is 2+2=4? Meta-analyses of brain areas needed for numbers and calculations.
Marie Arsalidou;Margot J. Taylor.
Visual and Auditory Neurotoxicity in Patients Receiving Subcutaneous Deferoxamine Infusions
Nancy F. Olivieri;J. Raymond Buncic;Emily Chew;Tsvi Gallant.
The New England Journal of Medicine (1986)
Review of neuroimaging in autism spectrum disorders: what have we learned and where we go from here.
Evdokia Anagnostou;Margot J Taylor.
Molecular Autism (2011)
Spatio temporal Dynamics of Face Recognition
Emmanuel J Barbeau;Margot J Taylor;Jean Regis;Jean Regis;Patrick Marquis;Patrick Marquis.
Cerebral Cortex (2008)
Face processing stages: impact of difficulty and the separation of effects.
Marianne Latinus;Margot J. Taylor.
Brain Research (2006)
Is the face-sensitive N170 the only ERP not affected by selective attention?
Alexandra Séverac Cauquil;Gillian E. Edmonds;Margot J. Taylor.
The centre of the brain: topographical model of motor, cognitive, affective, and somatosensory functions of the basal ganglia.
Marie Arsalidou;Emma G. Duerden;Margot J. Taylor.
Human Brain Mapping (2013)
Event-related potentials to visual and language stimuli in normal and dyslexic children.
Margot J. Taylor;Nancy K. Keenan.
Effect of Methylphenidate on Attention in Children with Attention Deficit Hyperactivity Disorder (ADHD): ERP Evidence
Glen A Sunohara;Molly A Malone;Joanne Rovet;Thomas Humphries.
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