Pia Rotshtein mostly deals with Neuroscience, Cognitive psychology, Visual perception, Amygdala and Facial expression. In the subject of general Neuroscience, her work in Functional magnetic resonance imaging, Face perception and Stimulus is often linked to Hyperintensity and Voxel-based morphometry, thereby combining diverse domains of study. Her biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Insula, Orbitofrontal cortex, Frontal lobe, Brain activity and meditation and Brain mapping.
The study incorporates disciplines such as Interoception, Functional imaging and Pain empathy in addition to Insula. The Cognitive psychology study combines topics in areas such as Neuroanatomy and Perception. Her studies deal with areas such as Neglect and Posterior parietal cortex as well as Visual perception.
Her primary areas of investigation include Cognitive psychology, Neuroscience, Visual perception, Functional magnetic resonance imaging and Facial expression. Her Cognitive psychology research includes themes of Social psychology, Perception, Working memory, Cognition and Visual cortex. Her Neuroscience and Brain mapping, Amygdala, Middle temporal gyrus, Face perception and Extinction investigations all form part of her Neuroscience research activities.
Her work carried out in the field of Brain mapping brings together such families of science as Fusiform gyrus, Communication, fMRI adaptation, Functional imaging and Neural correlates of consciousness. Her work deals with themes such as Insula, Audiology, Frontal lobe, Cortex and Brain activity and meditation, which intersect with Functional magnetic resonance imaging. Her research integrates issues of Gaze and Emotional expression in her study of Facial expression.
Her primary scientific interests are in Cognitive psychology, Cognition, Neuroscience, Clinical psychology and Perception. Her work deals with themes such as Interoception, Prefrontal cortex and Brain lesions, which intersect with Cognitive psychology. Pia Rotshtein has included themes like Pattern analysis, Brain mapping and Mentalization in her Prefrontal cortex study.
The concepts of her Cognition study are interwoven with issues in Developmental psychology, Lesion and Selection. Her study in the fields of Neuroimaging, Resting state fMRI and Hippocampus under the domain of Neuroscience overlaps with other disciplines such as Gene and Modulation. Many of her research projects under Perception are closely connected to Detection theory with Detection theory, tying the diverse disciplines of science together.
Her scientific interests lie mostly in Cognitive psychology, Disordered eating, Perception, Developmental psychology and Limited evidence. She merges Cognitive psychology with Prioritization in her research. The study incorporates disciplines such as Impulsivity, Binge eating, Negative mood and Restrictive eating in addition to Disordered eating.
Her Perception study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Response bias, Speech recognition, Face and Self. Her studies deal with areas such as Meanness, Boldness, Gaze, Facial expression and Fixation as well as Developmental psychology. Her Limited evidence research spans across into subjects like Modalities and Interoception.
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Neural systems supporting interoceptive awareness.
Hugo D Critchley;Stefan Wiens;Pia Rotshtein;Arne Ohman.
Nature Neuroscience (2004)
Morphing Marilyn into Maggie dissociates physical and identity face representations in the brain
Pia Rotshtein;Richard N A Henson;Alessandro Treves;Jon Driver.
Nature Neuroscience (2005)
Automatic guidance of attention from working memory.
David Soto;John Hodsoll;Pia Rotshtein;Glyn W. Humphreys.
Trends in Cognitive Sciences (2008)
Neural Correlates of Processing Valence and Arousal in Affective Words
P. A. Lewis;H. D. Critchley;P. Rotshtein;Raymond J. Dolan.
Cerebral Cortex (2006)
A critique of functional localisers.
Karl J. Friston;Pia Rotshtein;Joy J. Geng;Philipp Sterzer.
Activity in the human brain predicting differential heart rate responses to emotional facial expressions.
Hugo D. Critchley;Pia Rotshtein;Yoko Nagai;John P. O'Doherty.
Sensing the invisible: differential sensitivity of visual cortex and amygdala to traumatic context
Talma Hendler;Pia Rotshtein;Yaara Yeshurun;Tal Weizmann;Tal Weizmann.
Pupillary contagion: central mechanisms engaged in sadness processing
Neil A. Harrison;Tania Singer;Pia Rotshtein;Raymond J. Dolan.
Social Cognitive and Affective Neuroscience (2006)
Psychopathic traits are associated with reduced attention to the eyes of emotional faces among adult male non-offenders.
Steven M. Gillespie;Pia Rotshtein;Laura J. Wells;Anthony R. Beech.
Frontiers in Human Neuroscience (2015)
Coupling social attention to the self forms a network for personal significance
Jie Sui;Pia Rotshtein;Glyn W. Humphreys.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2013)
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