Penelope A. Lewis mostly deals with Cognitive psychology, Neuroscience, Frontal lobe, Orbitofrontal cortex and Dorsolateral prefrontal cortex. Her Cognitive psychology study incorporates themes from Neural correlates of consciousness and Amygdala. Much of her study explores Neuroscience relationship to Cognitive science.
Her Frontal lobe research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Temporoparietal junction, Theory of mind, Social cue and Ventromedial prefrontal cortex. Her Orbitofrontal cortex research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Valence, Arousal, Functional magnetic resonance imaging, Medial frontal gyrus and Neural activity. Her research in Dorsolateral prefrontal cortex intersects with topics in Motor system and Time perception.
Her primary areas of investigation include Neuroscience, Memory consolidation, Cognitive psychology, Slow-wave sleep and Developmental psychology. Penelope A. Lewis studied Neuroscience and Rhythm that intersect with Hypothalamus, Period and Circadian rhythm. She has researched Memory consolidation in several fields, including Electroencephalography, Functional magnetic resonance imaging, Sleep Stages, Polysomnography and Sleep spindle.
Her Cognitive psychology study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Social cognitive theory, Orbitofrontal cortex, Semantics, Theory of mind and Semantic memory. Her studies in Orbitofrontal cortex integrate themes in fields like Neural correlates of consciousness, Frontal lobe, Valence and Amygdala. Penelope A. Lewis combines subjects such as Schema, Nap and Episodic memory with her study of Developmental psychology.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Neuroscience, Memory consolidation, Sleep in non-human animals, Slow-wave sleep and Audiology. Her Neuroscience and Arousal, Orbitofrontal cortex, Functional magnetic resonance imaging, Neuroimaging and Neural correlates of consciousness investigations all form part of her Neuroscience research activities. Her studies deal with areas such as Hippocampal formation and Neuroplasticity as well as Memory consolidation.
Her research in the fields of Sleep Stages and Non-rapid eye movement sleep overlaps with other disciplines such as Chemistry. The Slow-wave sleep study combines topics in areas such as Cognitive psychology, Cognition, Wakefulness, Hippocampus and Amygdala. The various areas that Penelope A. Lewis examines in her Audiology study include Hand movements, Sleep spindle, Procedural memory and Eye movement.
Her scientific interests lie mostly in Memory consolidation, Slow-wave sleep, Sleep spindle, Audiology and Sleep. Her Memory consolidation research incorporates elements of Developmental psychology, Activities of daily living and Dream diary, Dream. Penelope A. Lewis merges Slow-wave sleep with LOOP in her study.
Her Sleep spindle research integrates issues from Stimulation, Electrophysiology, Cohort and Ageing. Her Memory performance study is associated with Neuroscience. Her Neuroscience study frequently draws connections between related disciplines such as Rhythm.
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Distinct systems for automatic and cognitively controlled time measurement: evidence from neuroimaging.
Penelope A Lewis;R Christopher Miall.
Current Opinion in Neurobiology (2003)
Overlapping memory replay during sleep builds cognitive schemata
Penelope A. Lewis;Simon J. Durrant.
Trends in Cognitive Sciences (2011)
Brain activation patterns during measurement of sub- and supra-second intervals.
Penelope A. Lewis;R. C. Miall.
Neural Correlates of Processing Valence and Arousal in Affective Words
P. A. Lewis;H. D. Critchley;P. Rotshtein;Raymond J. Dolan.
Cerebral Cortex (2006)
Ventromedial prefrontal volume predicts understanding of others and social network size.
Penelope A. Lewis;Penelope A. Lewis;Roozbeh Rezaie;Rachel Brown;Neil Roberts.
Remembering the time: a continuous clock
Penelope A. Lewis;R. Chris Miall.
Trends in Cognitive Sciences (2006)
Brain activity correlates differentially with increasing temporal complexity of rhythms during initialisation, synchronisation, and continuation phases of paced finger tapping
Penelope A. Lewis;A. M. Wing;P. A. Pope;P. Praamstra.
Orbital prefrontal cortex volume predicts social network size: an imaging study of individual differences in humans
Joanne Powell;Penelope A Lewis;Neil Roberts;Marta Garcia-Finana.
Proceedings of The Royal Society B: Biological Sciences (2012)
A right hemispheric prefrontal system for cognitive time measurement
Penelope A. Lewis;R. C. Miall.
Behavioural Processes (2006)
Sleep-dependent consolidation of statistical learning
Simon J. Durrant;Charlotte Taylor;Scott A. Cairney;Penelope A. Lewis.
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