His scientific interests lie mostly in Frontal lobe, Neuroscience, Brain damage, Cognition and Lesion. The Frontal lobe study combines topics in areas such as Cognitive psychology, Central nervous system disease, Audiology and Neuropsychological test, Neuropsychology. His Cognitive psychology study incorporates themes from Verbal learning, Verbal fluency test, Language disorder and Fluency.
His Brain damage research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Hippocampal formation, Anesthesia and Memory impairment. Michael P. Alexander has researched Cognition in several fields, including Context, Convalescence, Brain region and Unconsciousness. His Lesion study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Pyramidal tracts, Anatomy, Developmental psychology, Laterality and Aphasia.
His main research concerns Neuroscience, Cognition, Frontal lobe, Cognitive psychology and Audiology. The various areas that Michael P. Alexander examines in his Cognition study include Developmental psychology, Rehabilitation, Physical therapy and Amnesia. His research in Frontal lobe intersects with topics in Lesion, Recognition memory, Brain damage and Central nervous system disease.
His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Stroke and Anatomy. His Brain damage research includes themes of Neuropsychological test and Laterality. His Audiology research incorporates elements of Verbal fluency test and Aphasia.
His primary areas of investigation include Cognition, Neuroscience, Physical therapy, Risk analysis and Cognitive psychology. Cognition is closely attributed to Audiology in his study. His research integrates issues of Brain network and Verbal fluency test in his study of Audiology.
His Neuroscience study often links to related topics such as Stroke. His work carried out in the field of Cognitive psychology brings together such families of science as Tingling sensation, Synesthesia, Neuropsychology, Frontal lobe and Semantics. His Frontal lobe study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Context, Recall, Executive functions, Dysexecutive syndrome and Temporal Regions.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Neuroscience, Cognition, Amnesia, Source amnesia and Developmental psychology. Functional magnetic resonance imaging and Nerve net are subfields of Neuroscience in which his conducts study. He has included themes like Semantics, Cognitive psychology and Audiology in his Cognition study.
His Cognitive psychology research also works with subjects such as
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Executive functions and the frontal lobes: a conceptual view
Donald T. Stuss;Michael P. Alexander.
Psychological Research-psychologische Forschung (2000)
Mild traumatic brain injury: pathophysiology, natural history, and clinical management.
Michael P. Alexander.
The frontal lobes are necessary for `theory of mind'
Donald T. Stuss;Gordon G. Gallup;Michael P. Alexander.
Wisconsin Card Sorting Test performance in patients with focal frontal and posterior brain damage: effects of lesion location and test structure on separable cognitive processes.
D.T. Stuss;B. Levine;M.P. Alexander;M.P. Alexander;M.P. Alexander;J. Hong.
Clustering and switching on verbal fluency: the effects of focal frontal- and temporal-lobe lesions
Angela K Troyer;Morris Moscovitch;Gordon Winocur;Gordon Winocur;Michael P Alexander;Michael P Alexander.
A multidisciplinary approach to anterior attentional functions.
D. T. Stuss;T. Shallice;M. P. Alexander;T. W. Picton.
Annals of the New York Academy of Sciences (1995)
Is there a dysexecutive syndrome
Donald T Stuss;Michael P Alexander.
Philosophical Transactions of the Royal Society B (2007)
Staying on the job: the frontal lobes control individual performance variability.
Donald T Stuss;Kelly J Murphy;Malcolm A Binns;Michael P Alexander.
Stroop performance in focal lesion patients: dissociation of processes and frontal lobe lesion location.
D.T Stuss;D Floden;M.P Alexander;M.P Alexander;M.P Alexander;B Levine.
Aphasia with predominantly subcortical lesion sites: description of three capsular/putaminal aphasia syndromes.
Margaret A. Naeser;Michael P. Alexander;Nancy Helm-Estabrooks;Harvey L. Levine.
JAMA Neurology (1982)
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