Event-related potential, Cognition, Audiology, Cognitive psychology and Communication are his primary areas of study. His Event-related potential research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Developmental psychology, Memoria, Neuroimaging and Information processing. The study of Cognition is intertwined with the study of Cognitive science in a number of ways.
His Cognitive science research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Replicate and Neuropsychology. His Audiology study incorporates themes from Social psychology, P300 amplitude, Visual N1 and Stimulus, Auditory Physiology. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Working memory, Short-term memory, P3b and Electroencephalography.
Ray Johnson focuses on Event-related potential, Cognition, Cognitive psychology, Neuroscience and Audiology. His work deals with themes such as Short-term memory, Recognition memory and Communication, which intersect with Event-related potential. His study in Communication is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Artificial intelligence and Pattern recognition.
His Cognition study combines topics in areas such as Social psychology, Deception, Cognitive science and Information processing. His work carried out in the field of Cognitive psychology brings together such families of science as Working memory, Brain activity and meditation and Childhood memory, Episodic memory. Ray Johnson interconnects Stimulus, Outcome and Developmental psychology in the investigation of issues within Audiology.
His primary areas of study are Cognition, Cognitive psychology, Episodic memory, Recall and Brain activity and meditation. His Cognition study is associated with Neuroscience. The study incorporates disciplines such as Semantic memory and Encoding in addition to Episodic memory.
His research on Recall often connects related areas such as Event-related potential. His Event-related potential research integrates issues from Parietal lobe and Communication. He has included themes like Memoria, Prefrontal cortex and Cognitive neuroscience in his Brain activity and meditation study.
Ray Johnson mainly focuses on Cognition, Deception, Social psychology, Cognitive psychology and Information processing. His research in Cognition intersects with topics in Developmental psychology, Young adult, Frontal lobe and Electroencephalography. Ray Johnson has researched Cognitive psychology in several fields, including Source amnesia, Explicit memory and Long-term memory.
The various areas that Ray Johnson examines in his Information processing study include Event and Neuropsychologia. He performs multidisciplinary study in the fields of Basis and Event-related potential via his papers. His studies deal with areas such as Neural generators and Communication as well as Event-related potential.
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Guidelines for using human event-related potentials to study cognition: Recording standards and publication criteria
Terence W. Picton;S. Bentin;P. Berg;E. Donchin.
A Triarchic Model of P300 Amplitude
Event-related potential (ERP) studies of memory encoding and retrieval: a selective review.
David Friedman;Ray Johnson.
Microscopy Research and Technique (2000)
On the neural generators of the P300 component of the event-related potential
Current trends in event-related potential research
Ray Johnson;John W. Rohrbaugh;R. Parasuraman.
Toward a Functional Categorization of Slow Waves
Daniel S. Ruchkin;Ray Johnson;David Mahaffey;Samuel Sutton.
Distinctions and similarities among working memory processes: an event-related potential study
Daniel S. Ruchkin;Ray Johnson;Jordan Grafman;Howard Canoune.
Cognitive Brain Research (1992)
P300 and Long-Term Memory: Latency Predicts Recognition Performance
Ray Johnson;Adolf Pfefferbaum;Bert S. Kopell.
P300 and Stimulus Categorization: Two Plus One is not so Different from One Plus One
Ray Johnson;Emanuel Donchin.
Developmental Evidence for Modality‐Dependent P300 Generators: A Normative Study
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