His primary areas of investigation include Neuroscience, Functional magnetic resonance imaging, Brain mapping, Schizophrenia and Cognition. His Functional magnetic resonance imaging research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Hallucinating, Artificial intelligence, Speech perception, Computer vision and Pattern recognition. His Brain mapping research includes themes of Precuneus and Brain activity and meditation.
His research in Schizophrenia intersects with topics in Psychosis and Audiology. His Psychosis research includes elements of Alogia, Laterality and Clinical psychology. His Cognition course of study focuses on Cognitive psychology and Middle temporal gyrus and Empathy.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Neuroscience, Audiology, Cognitive psychology, Schizophrenia and Psychosis. Functional magnetic resonance imaging, Auditory cortex, Cerebellum, Sensory system and Frontal lobe are among the areas of Neuroscience where Peter W.R. Woodruff concentrates his study. His Functional magnetic resonance imaging research integrates issues from Brain activity and meditation, Functional imaging, Orbitofrontal cortex and Brain mapping.
His work in Cognitive psychology addresses issues such as Cognition, which are connected to fields such as Developmental psychology. His studies deal with areas such as Lateralization of brain function, Neuroimaging and Wisconsin Card Sorting Test as well as Schizophrenia. His study with Psychosis involves better knowledge in Psychiatry.
Peter W.R. Woodruff mainly investigates Cognitive psychology, Neuroscience, Schizophrenia, Psychosis and Psychiatry. His research integrates issues of Perception, Auditory perception, Anxiety, Schizophrenia and Prefrontal cortex in his study of Cognitive psychology. His Prefrontal cortex study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Mismatch negativity, Functional magnetic resonance imaging and Thalamus.
Peter W.R. Woodruff performs integrative Neuroscience and Nuclear magnetic resonance research in his work. His Schizophrenia research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Audiology, Pathology, Anterior cingulate cortex, Cortex and Family history. His work carried out in the field of Psychosis brings together such families of science as Logistic regression, Cognition, Personality questionnaire and Psychological distress.
Peter W.R. Woodruff mainly focuses on Schizophrenia, Neuroscience, Cognitive psychology, Psychosis and Perception. Peter W.R. Woodruff has researched Schizophrenia in several fields, including Neuroimaging and Impulsivity. His study in Sensory system and Electroencephalography is carried out as part of his studies in Neuroscience.
Peter W.R. Woodruff studied Cognitive psychology and Prefrontal cortex that intersect with Functional magnetic resonance imaging, Auditory cortex and Thalamus. His Psychosis study is concerned with the field of Psychiatry as a whole. The study incorporates disciplines such as Cerebellum and Neural correlates of consciousness in addition to Perception.
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Meta-Analysis of Regional Brain Volumes in Schizophrenia
Ian C. Wright;Sophia Rabe-Hesketh;Peter W.R. Woodruff;Anthony S. David.
American Journal of Psychiatry (2000)
Activation of Auditory Cortex During Silent Lipreading
Gemma A. Calvert;Edward T. Bullmore;Michael J. Brammer;Ruth Campbell.
Response inhibition and impulsivity: an fMRI study
N R Horn;Mairead Dolan;Rebecca Elliott;John F W Deakin.
The planum temporale: a systematic, quantitative review of its structural, functional and clinical significance.
J Shapleske;S.L Rossell;P.W.R Woodruff;A.S David.
Brain Research Reviews (1999)
Behavioural and functional anatomical correlates of deception in humans.
Sean A. Spence;Tom F. D. Farrow;Amy E. Herford;Iain D. Wilkinson.
Generic brain activation mapping in functional magnetic resonance imaging: a nonparametric approach.
Michael Brammer;E T Bullmore;Andrew Simmons;Steven Williams.
Magnetic Resonance Imaging (1997)
Investigating the functional anatomy of empathy and forgiveness.
Tom F. D. Farrow;Ying Zheng;Iain D. Wilkinson;Sean A. Spence.
The anatomy of conscious vision: an fMRI study of visual hallucinations.
Dominic Ffytche;Robert Howard;Michael Brammer;Anthony David.
Nature Neuroscience (1998)
The neural response to emotional prosody, as revealed by functional magnetic resonance imaging.
Rachel L.C. Mitchell;Rebecca Elliott;Martin Barry;Alan Cruttenden.
Auditory hallucinations and the temporal cortical response to speech in schizophrenia: a functional magnetic resonance imaging study.
Peter W.R. Woodruff;Ian C. Wright;Edward T. Bullmore;Michael Brammer.
American Journal of Psychiatry (1997)
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