Her scientific interests lie mostly in Neuroscience, Amygdala, Audiology, Word recognition and Cognitive psychology. Her work on Anterior cingulate cortex, Associative learning and Brain activity and meditation as part of general Neuroscience study is frequently linked to Placebo and Heart rate, therefore connecting diverse disciplines of science. Her Amygdala research includes elements of Major depressive disorder, Subliminal stimuli and Functional magnetic resonance imaging.
Her Audiology research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Developmental psychology, Discrimination learning, Mismatch negativity, Magnetoencephalography and Vowel. The concepts of her Word recognition study are interwoven with issues in Speech perception, Verbal learning, Crossmodal and Priming. The study incorporates disciplines such as Context, Noun, Comprehension, Sentence and N400 in addition to Cognitive psychology.
Pienie Zwitserlood mostly deals with Cognitive psychology, Amygdala, Cognition, Neuroscience and Artificial intelligence. She works mostly in the field of Cognitive psychology, limiting it down to topics relating to Sentence and, in certain cases, Comprehension. Her Amygdala research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Audiology, Anxiety, Developmental psychology, Facial expression and Clinical psychology.
Her study in Cognition is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Facilitation, Perception, Communication and Magnetoencephalography. As part of her studies on Artificial intelligence, Pienie Zwitserlood frequently links adjacent subjects like Natural language processing. Her study looks at the relationship between Natural language processing and topics such as Lexical decision task, which overlap with Mental lexicon, Word recognition and Priming.
Her primary scientific interests are in Cognitive psychology, Audiology, Speech production, Insula and Facilitation. Her study in the field of Associative learning also crosses realms of Learning effect. Her Audiology research incorporates themes from Context, Speech processing, Mismatch negativity, Anterior cingulate cortex and Occipital lobe.
Pienie Zwitserlood has included themes like Picture naming, Semantics, Production and Perception in her Speech production study. Pienie Zwitserlood focuses mostly in the field of Insula, narrowing it down to matters related to Amygdala and, in some cases, Panic disorder, Social anxiety and Functional magnetic resonance imaging. The Facilitation study combines topics in areas such as Word, Morpheme, Communication and Reading.
Pienie Zwitserlood focuses on Major depressive disorder, Amygdala, Audiology, Cognitive psychology and Clinical psychology. Her Amygdala research entails a greater understanding of Neuroscience. Her studies deal with areas such as Psychological intervention and Neuropsychology as well as Audiology.
Her Cognitive psychology research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Sentence, N400 and Dissociation. Her biological study deals with issues like Neuroimaging, which deal with fields such as Depression. Her Functional magnetic resonance imaging research includes themes of Facial expression, EEG-fMRI, Electroencephalography and Face perception.
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Anticipating upcoming words in discourse: Evidence from ERPs and reading times
Jos J. A. Van Berkum;Colin M. Brown;Pienie Zwitserlood;Valesca Kooijman.
Journal of Experimental Psychology: Learning, Memory and Cognition (2005)
The locus of the effects of sentential-semantic context in spoken-word processing
Accessing Spoken Words: The Importance of Word Onsets
William Marslen-Wilson;Pienie Zwitserlood.
Journal of Experimental Psychology: Human Perception and Performance (1989)
Human Fear Conditioning and Extinction in Neuroimaging: A Systematic Review
Christina Sehlmeyer;Sonja Schöning;Pienie Zwitserlood;Bettina Pfleiderer.
PLOS ONE (2009)
The role of semantic transparency in the processing and representation of Dutch compounds
Language and Cognitive Processes (1994)
Automatic mood-congruent amygdala responses to masked facial expressions in major depression.
Thomas Suslow;Carsten Konrad;Harald Kugel;Daniel Rumstadt.
Biological Psychiatry (2010)
Morphological and orthographic similarity in visual word recognition.
Etta Drews;Pienie Zwitserlood.
Journal of Experimental Psychology: Human Perception and Performance (1995)
When and how do listeners relate a sentence to the wider discourse? Evidence from the N400 effect
Jos J.A. van Berkum;Pienie Zwitserlood;Peter Hagoort;Colin M. Brown.
Cognitive Brain Research (2003)
Levodopa: faster and better word learning in normal humans.
Stefan Knecht;Caterina Breitenstein;Stefan Bushuven;Stefanie Wailke.
Annals of Neurology (2004)
Native language influences on word recognition in a second language: a megastudy.
Kristin Lemhöfer;Ton Dijkstra;Herbert Schriefers;R. Harald Baayen.
Journal of Experimental Psychology: Learning, Memory and Cognition (2008)
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