Paul C. Fletcher focuses on Cognitive psychology, Neuroscience, Prefrontal cortex, Episodic memory and Brain mapping. His Cognitive psychology research incorporates elements of Addiction, Association, Cognition and Perception. The Neuroscience study combines topics in areas such as Psychosis and Schizophrenia.
His Prefrontal cortex study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Interference theory, Verbal memory, Neuroimaging and Neuropsychology. The various areas that Paul C. Fletcher examines in his Episodic memory study include Recall, Semantic memory, Recognition memory and Visual memory. His research integrates issues of Temporal cortex, Stimulus, Frontal lobe, Hippocampal formation and Novelty in his study of Brain mapping.
His primary areas of investigation include Neuroscience, Cognitive psychology, Psychosis, Prefrontal cortex and Psychiatry. His work on Neuroscience deals in particular with Episodic memory, Functional magnetic resonance imaging, Working memory, Functional neuroimaging and Dopamine. His work focuses on many connections between Episodic memory and other disciplines, such as Long-term memory, that overlap with his field of interest in Spatial memory.
His Cognitive psychology research integrates issues from Context, Inference, Cognition and Perception. Paul C. Fletcher has researched Psychosis in several fields, including Developmental psychology, Schizophrenia, Clinical psychology and Ventral tegmental area. His Prefrontal cortex research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Novelty, Brain mapping and Amygdala.
His main research concerns Psychosis, Neuroscience, Cognitive psychology, Perception and Clinical psychology. The study incorporates disciplines such as Schizophrenia and Dopamine in addition to Psychosis. His work in Neuroscience is not limited to one particular discipline; it also encompasses Novelty.
His studies deal with areas such as Healthy population, Context, Disease susceptibility and Inference as well as Cognitive psychology. His Perception study also includes
His primary scientific interests are in Perception, Psychosis, Cognitive psychology, Neuroimaging and Prefrontal cortex. He has included themes like Perceptual inference and Field in his Perception study. Paul C. Fletcher has researched Psychosis in several fields, including Schizophrenia, Novelty, Neuroscience and Lingual gyrus.
His research investigates the connection between Schizophrenia and topics such as Brain mapping that intersect with issues in Audiology. Paul C. Fletcher conducted interdisciplinary study in his works that combined Cognitive psychology and GiST. His Prefrontal cortex research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Ventral tegmental area, Anterior cingulate cortex, Salience, Frontal cortex and Amygdala.
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Event-Related fMRI: Characterizing Differential Responses
Karl J. Friston;P. Fletcher;Oliver Josephs;A. Holmes.
Other minds in the brain: a functional imaging study of "theory of mind" in story comprehension.
P. C. Fletcher;F. Happe;U. Frith;S. C. Baker.
Stop-signal inhibition disrupted by damage to right inferior frontal gyrus in humans.
Adam R Aron;Paul C Fletcher;Ed T Bullmore;Barbara J Sahakian.
Nature Neuroscience (2003)
Reading the mind in cartoons and stories: an fMRI study of 'theory of mind' in verbal and nonverbal tasks.
H. L. Gallagher;F. Happé;Nicola Brunswick;P. C. Fletcher.
Frontal lobes and human memory: Insights from functional neuroimaging
P. C. Fletcher;R. N. A. Henson.
Perceiving is believing: a Bayesian approach to explaining the positive symptoms of schizophrenia
Paul C. Fletcher;Chris D. Frith;Chris D. Frith.
Nature Reviews Neuroscience (2009)
Brain regions associated with acquisition and retrieval of verbal episodic memory
T. Shallice;P. Fletcher;P. Fletcher;C. D. Frith;C. D. Frith;P. Grasby;P. Grasby.
'Theory of mind' in the brain. Evidence from a PET scan study of Asperger syndrome.
Francesca Happé;Stephan Ehlers;Paul Fletcher;Uta Frith.
The mind's eye--precuneus activation in memory-related imagery.
P. C. Fletcher;C. D. Frith;S. C. Baker;T. Shallice.
Praxic and nonverbal cognitive deficits in a large family with a genetically transmitted speech and language disorder
Faraneh Vargha-Khadem;Kate Watkins;Katie Alcock;Paul Fletcher.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (1995)
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