His scientific interests lie mostly in Neuroscience, Transcranial magnetic stimulation, Motor cortex, Stuttering and Audiology. His work on Cerebral cortex as part of general Neuroscience research is often related to Nuclear magnetic resonance, thus linking different fields of science. The study incorporates disciplines such as Blepharospasm and Neurological disorder in addition to Transcranial magnetic stimulation.
His research in Motor cortex intersects with topics in Evoked potential and Central nervous system. Martin Sommer interconnects Functional neuroimaging, Aphasia and Magnetoencephalography in the investigation of issues within Stuttering. His Audiology research includes themes of Alertness and Serial reaction time.
His primary areas of investigation include Transcranial magnetic stimulation, Neuroscience, Motor cortex, Stuttering and Audiology. His work on Primary motor cortex as part of his general Transcranial magnetic stimulation study is frequently connected to Pulse, thereby bridging the divide between different branches of science. In the subject of general Neuroscience, his work in Theta burst, Transcranial alternating current stimulation, Stimulus and Silent period is often linked to Chemistry, thereby combining diverse domains of study.
His Motor cortex study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Electromyography, Electrophysiology, Motor control and Inhibitory postsynaptic potential. His study on Speech fluency is often connected to Communication disorder as part of broader study in Stuttering. His research in the fields of Lateralization of brain function and Finger tapping overlaps with other disciplines such as Speech production.
Martin Sommer focuses on Stuttering, Motor cortex, Neuroscience, Materials science and Audiology. His Stuttering study incorporates themes from International Statistical Classification of Diseases and Related Health Problems and Pediatrics. Motor cortex is closely attributed to Transcranial magnetic stimulation in his research.
He has included themes like Facilitation and Post hoc in his Transcranial magnetic stimulation study. His work on Brain activity and meditation and Primary motor cortex as part of general Neuroscience research is frequently linked to Superior longitudinal fasciculus, Fractional anisotropy and Plasticity, thereby connecting diverse disciplines of science. His work on Finger tapping as part of general Audiology research is frequently linked to Movement, bridging the gap between disciplines.
Materials science, Neuroscience, Excitatory postsynaptic potential, Stuttering and Motor cortex are his primary areas of study. Pulse and Stimulation are fields of study that intersect with his Materials science study. Pulse is integrated with Neuronal tuning, Excitation, Directionality, Pulse-width modulation and Biophysics in his study.
In the field of Neuroscience, his study on Brain activity and meditation overlaps with subjects such as Pulse energy, Superior longitudinal fasciculus, Plasticity and Fractional anisotropy. His Excitatory postsynaptic potential research incorporates themes from Evoked potential and Transcranial magnetic stimulation. Stuttering is a subfield of Audiology that Martin Sommer studies.
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Disconnection of speech-relevant brain areas in persistent developmental stuttering
Martin Sommer;Martin Sommer;Martin A Koch;Walter Paulus;Cornelius Weiller.
The Lancet (2002)
White Matter Asymmetry in the Human Brain: A Diffusion Tensor MRI Study
C. Büchel;T. Raedler;M. Sommer;M. Sach.
Cerebral Cortex (2004)
Lasting influence of repetitive transcranial magnetic stimulation on intracortical excitability in human subjects
Tao Wu;Martin Sommer;Frithjof Tergau;Walter Paulus.
Neuroscience Letters (2000)
Half sine, monophasic and biphasic transcranial magnetic stimulation of the human motor cortex.
Martin Sommer;Aránzazu Alfaro;Milena Rummel;Sascha Speck.
Clinical Neurophysiology (2006)
What causes stuttering
Christian Büchel;Martin Sommer.
PLOS Biology (2004)
Consensus: New methodologies for brain stimulation
Ying-Zu Huang;Martin Sommer;Gary Thickbroom;Masashi Hamada.
Brain Stimulation (2009)
Learning in Parkinson's disease: eyeblink conditioning, declarative learning, and procedural learning.
Martin Sommer;Jordan Grafman;Kim Clark;Mark Hallett.
Journal of Neurology, Neurosurgery, and Psychiatry (1999)
Neuronal tissue polarization induced by repetitive transcranial magnetic stimulation
Martin Sommer;Nicolas Lang;Frithjof Tergau;Walter Paulus.
Thermal hypoaesthesia differentiates secondary restless legs syndrome associated with small fibre neuropathy from primary restless legs syndrome
Cornelius G. Bachmann;Roman Rolke;Uta Scheidt;Christine Stadelmann.
Comparative assessment of best conventional with best theta burst repetitive transcranial magnetic stimulation protocols on human motor cortex excitability.
Noman Zafar;Walter Paulus;Martin Sommer.
Clinical Neurophysiology (2008)
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