Nathan Weisz spends much of his time researching Magnetoencephalography, Neuroscience, Tinnitus, Audiology and Electroencephalography. The various areas that Nathan Weisz examines in his Magnetoencephalography study include Stimulus, Neural coding, Brain activity and meditation, Visual cortex and Brain mapping. His work on Cognitive psychology expands to the thematically related Neuroscience.
Nathan Weisz interconnects Audiometry, Inner ear and Cochlea in the investigation of issues within Tinnitus. The study incorporates disciplines such as Auditory perception and Sensation in addition to Audiology. The concepts of his Electroencephalography study are interwoven with issues in Communication, Cognition and Premovement neuronal activity.
His main research concerns Neuroscience, Magnetoencephalography, Stimulus, Audiology and Perception. His study involves Brain activity and meditation, Auditory cortex, Electroencephalography, Visual cortex and Stimulation, a branch of Neuroscience. His Magnetoencephalography research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Communication, Speech recognition, Artificial intelligence, Precuneus and Brain mapping.
His Stimulus study also includes
Nathan Weisz mainly investigates Neuroscience, Magnetoencephalography, Stimulus, Sensory system and Visual cortex. As a member of one scientific family, Nathan Weisz mostly works in the field of Neuroscience, focusing on Rhythm and, on occasion, Context. His studies in Magnetoencephalography integrate themes in fields like Speech recognition, Electrophysiology and Brainstem.
The study incorporates disciplines such as Visual perception, Perception and Brain activity and meditation in addition to Stimulus. His studies deal with areas such as Modality and Mechanics as well as Sensory system. His Auditory system study introduces a deeper knowledge of Audiology.
His primary areas of study are Magnetoencephalography, Stimulus, Neuroscience, Sensory system and Visual cortex. His Magnetoencephalography research integrates issues from Facial expression and Artificial intelligence. His Stimulus research includes themes of Active listening, Electromyography, Brain activity and meditation, Affective neuroscience and Pattern recognition.
His Neuroscience study frequently draws connections between related disciplines such as Modality. The Sensory system study combines topics in areas such as Gyrus, Electroencephalography, Speech recognition, Neural activity and Brain mapping. He has included themes like Percept and Perception in his Visual cortex study.
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Top-down modulation of the auditory steady-state response in a task-switch paradigm.
Nadia Müller;Winfried Schlee;Thomas Hartmann;Isabel Lorenz.
Frontiers in Human Neuroscience (2009)
Tinnitus Perception and Distress Is Related to Abnormal Spontaneous Brain Activity as Measured by Magnetoencephalography
Nathan Weisz;Stephan Moratti;Marcus Meinzer;Katalin Dohrmann.
PLOS Medicine (2005)
The Neural Code of Auditory Phantom Perception
Nathan Weisz;Simona Müller;Winfried Schlee;Katalin Dohrmann.
The Journal of Neuroscience (2007)
High-frequency tinnitus without hearing loss does not mean absence of deafferentation.
Nathan Weisz;Thomas Hartmann;Katalin Dohrmann;Winfried Schlee.
Hearing Research (2006)
An integrative model of auditory phantom perception: tinnitus as a unified percept of interacting separable subnetworks.
Dirk De Ridder;Sven Vanneste;Nathan Weisz;Alain Londero.
Neuroscience & Biobehavioral Reviews (2014)
Abnormal resting-state cortical coupling in chronic tinnitus
Winfried Schlee;Thomas Hartmann;Berthold Langguth;Nathan Weisz.
BMC Neuroscience (2009)
Alpha rhythms in audition : cognitive and clinical perspectives
Nathan Weisz;Thomas Hartmann;Nadia Müller;Isabel Lorenz.
Frontiers in Psychology (2011)
Mapping cortical hubs in tinnitus
Winfried Schlee;Nadia Mueller;Thomas Hartmann;Julian Keil.
BMC Biology (2009)
Using Auditory Steady State Responses to Outline the Functional Connectivity in the Tinnitus Brain
Winfried Schlee;Nathan Weisz;Nathan Weisz;Olivier Bertrand;Thomas Hartmann.
PLOS ONE (2008)
The relevance of spontaneous activity for the coding of the tinnitus sensation.
Nathan Weisz;Katalin Dohrmann;Thomas Elbert.
Progress in Brain Research (2007)
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