Michael Rotte mainly investigates Cognitive psychology, Functional magnetic resonance imaging, Prefrontal cortex, Cognitive neuroscience of visual object recognition and Neuroscience. Michael Rotte combines subjects such as Memoria, Cognition, Episodic memory, fMRI adaptation and Supramarginal gyrus with his study of Cognitive psychology. Michael Rotte has included themes like Temporal lobe, Forgetting, Verbal memory, Brain activity and meditation and Difference due to memory in his Memoria study.
Michael Rotte has researched fMRI adaptation in several fields, including Extrastriate body area, Functional neuroimaging and Priming. His studies deal with areas such as Stimulus, Long-term memory, Visual perception, Recognition memory and Semantic memory as well as Functional magnetic resonance imaging. Michael Rotte works in the field of Neuroscience, focusing on Temporal cortex in particular.
Michael Rotte mostly deals with Cognitive psychology, Neuroscience, Functional magnetic resonance imaging, Prefrontal cortex and Somatosensory system. His Cognitive psychology study incorporates themes from Semantic memory, Cognition, Episodic memory and Priming. His work on Posterior parietal cortex, Homunculus, Neural activity and Cerebellum as part of general Neuroscience research is frequently linked to Cognitive neuroscience of visual object recognition, bridging the gap between disciplines.
His study on Functional magnetic resonance imaging also encompasses disciplines like
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Cognitive psychology, Functional magnetic resonance imaging, Somatosensory system, Embodied cognition and Perception. His Cognitive psychology study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Insula, Openness to experience, Big Five personality traits, Personality and Conscientiousness. He works mostly in the field of Functional magnetic resonance imaging, limiting it down to topics relating to Empathy and, in certain cases, Sensory system and Mirror neuron.
His Somatosensory system research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Proprioception, Receptive field, Audiology, Natural language processing and Cognitive science. His Embodied cognition research includes elements of Social relation, Touch Perception, Cognition and Communication. The study incorporates disciplines such as Illusion and Sensory processing in addition to Perception.
Michael Rotte mainly focuses on Functional magnetic resonance imaging, Cognitive psychology, Embodied cognition, Mirror neuron and Dishonesty. His work on Sensory cue as part of general Cognitive psychology research is often related to Object, thus linking different fields of science. The Embodied cognition study combines topics in areas such as Social relation and Priming.
His research in Mirror neuron intersects with topics in Somatosensory system, Social perception, Sensory system and Empathy, Perspective-taking. His Dishonesty research integrates issues from Cortical network and Metaphor. Metaphor and Social psychology are commonly linked in his work.
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Building Memories: Remembering and Forgetting of Verbal Experiences as Predicted by Brain Activity
Anthony D. Wagner;Daniel L. Schacter;Michael Rotte;Wilma Koutstaal.
Shared networks for auditory and motor processing in professional pianists: evidence from fMRI conjunction.
Marc Bangert;Thomas Peschel;Thomas Peschel;Gottfried Schlaug;Michael Rotte.
Functional-anatomic correlates of object priming in humans revealed by rapid presentation event-related fMRI
Randy L. Buckner;Julie Goodman;Marc Burock;Michael Rotte;Michael Rotte.
Perceptual specificity in visual object priming: functional magnetic resonance imaging evidence for a laterality difference in fusiform cortex.
W Koutstaal;A.D Wagner;A.D Wagner;M Rotte;A Maril.
Brain potential and functional MRI evidence for how to handle two languages with one brain
Antoni Rodriguez-Fornells;Michael Rotte;Hans-Jochen Heinze;Tömme Nösselt.
Second Language Interferes with Word Production in Fluent Bilinguals: Brain Potential and Functional Imaging Evidence
Antoni Rodriguez-fornells;Arie Van Der Lugt;Michael Rotte;Belinda Britti.
Journal of Cognitive Neuroscience (2005)
Functional-anatomic study of episodic retrieval. II. Selective averaging of event-related fMRI trials to test the retrieval success hypothesis.
Randy L. Buckner;Randy L. Buckner;Wilma Koutstaal;Daniel L. Schacter;Anders M. Dale.
Selective activation of a parietofrontal circuit during implicitly imagined prehension.
S. H. Johnson;Michael Rotte;Scott T. Grafton;Hermann Hinrichs.
Human Hippocampal and Parahippocampal Activity during Visual Associative Recognition Memory for Spatial and Nonspatial Stimulus Configurations
Emrah Düzel;Reza Habib;Michael Rotte;Sebastian Guderian.
The Journal of Neuroscience (2003)
The resting brain and our self: self-relatedness modulates resting state neural activity in cortical midline structures
F. Schneider;F. Bermpohl;A. Heinzel;M. Rotte.
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