Matthias J. Wieser focuses on Facial expression, Cognitive psychology, Perception, Social anxiety and Neuroscience. His study in Facial expression is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Valence, Functional magnetic resonance imaging, Parkinson's disease and Visual processing. His Cognitive psychology research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Electroencephalography and Anxiety.
Matthias J. Wieser combines subjects such as Anger, Social psychology and Emotional expression with his study of Perception. His Social anxiety study frequently links to other fields, such as Developmental psychology. His Developmental psychology research integrates issues from Gaze, Anxiety disorder, Eye tracking and Eye movement.
Matthias J. Wieser spends much of his time researching Cognitive psychology, Facial expression, Electroencephalography, Developmental psychology and Audiology. His Cognitive psychology research includes elements of Visual perception, N2pc, Perception and Attentional bias, Anxiety. The Facial expression study combines topics in areas such as Social anxiety, Social cue, Parkinson's disease and Emotional expression.
His Electroencephalography study combines topics in areas such as Stimulus, Sensory system, Visual processing and Visual cortex. His Developmental psychology research incorporates elements of Facial muscles and Anxiety sensitivity. His Audiology research includes themes of Valence, Arousal, Electrophysiology, Emotional processing and Electromyography.
His primary areas of study are Anxiety, Facial identity, Audiology, Electroencephalography and Cognitive psychology. His study on Anxiety sensitivity is often connected to Physiological responses as part of broader study in Anxiety. His Facial identity research focuses on Visual cortex and how it relates to Generalization.
Matthias J. Wieser works mostly in the field of Audiology, limiting it down to concerns involving Self report and, occasionally, Behavioral neuroscience. His Electroencephalography study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Exaggeration and Attentional bias. His work on Dysfunctional family expands to the thematically related Cognitive psychology.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Anxiety, Electroencephalography, Cognitive psychology, Visual cortex and Generalization. Matthias J. Wieser does research in Anxiety, focusing on Attentional bias specifically. His Attentional bias research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Exaggeration and Dysfunctional family.
His Visual cortex study incorporates themes from Similarity, Fear conditioning and Facial identity. His Neurology study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Developmental psychology, Unconditioned stimulus, Startle response and Anxiety sensitivity. His Dissociation research extends to Anxiety sensitivity, which is thematically connected.
This overview was generated by a machine learning system which analysed the scientist’s body of work. If you have any feedback, you can contact us here.
Faces in context: a review and systematization of contextual influences on affective face processing.
Matthias J. Wieser;Tobias Brosch.
Frontiers in Psychology (2012)
Early cortical processing of natural and artificial emotional faces differs between lower and higher socially anxious persons
Andreas Mühlberger;Matthias J. Wieser;Martin J. Herrmann;Peter Weyers.
Journal of Neural Transmission (2009)
Is eye to eye contact really threatening and avoided in social anxiety? An eye-tracking and psychophysiology study
Matthias J. Wieser;Paul Pauli;Georg W. Alpers;Andreas Mühlberger.
Journal of Anxiety Disorders (2009)
Fear of negative evaluation and the hypervigilance-avoidance hypothesis: an eye-tracking study
Matthias J. Wieser;Paul Pauli;Peter Weyers;Georg W. Alpers.
Journal of Neural Transmission (2009)
Don't look at me in anger! Enhanced processing of angry faces in anticipation of public speaking.
Matthias J. Wieser;Paul Pauli;Philipp Reicherts;Andreas Mühlberger.
Auditory cortex activation is modulated by emotion: A functional near-infrared spectroscopy (fNIRS) study
Michael M. Plichta;Antje B. M. Gerdes;Antje B. M. Gerdes;Georg W. Alpers;Georg W. Alpers;Wilma Harnisch.
Facial mimicry and the mirror neuron system: simultaneous acquisition of facial electromyography and functional magnetic resonance imaging.
Katja U. Likowski;Andreas Mühlberger;Antje B. M. Gerdes;Antje B. M. Gerdes;Matthias J. Wieser.
Frontiers in Human Neuroscience (2012)
Probing the attentional control theory in social anxiety: an emotional saccade task.
Matthias J. Wieser;Paul Pauli;Andreas Mühlberger.
Cognitive, Affective, & Behavioral Neuroscience (2009)
Sustained preferential processing of social threat cues: Bias without competition?
Matthias J. Wieser;Lisa M. McTeague;Andreas Keil.
Journal of Cognitive Neuroscience (2011)
Emotion processing in Parkinson's disease: dissociation between early neuronal processing and explicit ratings.
Matthias J. Wieser;Andreas Mühlberger;Georg W. Alpers;Michael Macht.
Clinical Neurophysiology (2006)
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