2017 - Fellow of the American Academy of Arts and Sciences
2017 - Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS)
His primary areas of investigation include Neuroscience, Cognition, Prefrontal cortex, Cognitive psychology and Electroencephalography. All of his Neuroscience and Working memory, Electrophysiology, Cerebral cortex, Sensory system and Posterior parietal cortex investigations are sub-components of the entire Neuroscience study. His Cognition research includes themes of Nerve net, Stimulus, Autism, Brain damage and Brain mapping.
In his study, which falls under the umbrella issue of Prefrontal cortex, Aversive Stimulus is strongly linked to Biological neural network. Robert T. Knight has researched Cognitive psychology in several fields, including Frontal lobe and Attentional control. He works mostly in the field of Electroencephalography, limiting it down to topics relating to Speech perception and, in certain cases, Psychoacoustics and Categorical variable.
Robert T. Knight mainly investigates Neuroscience, Electroencephalography, Prefrontal cortex, Stimulus and Cognition. His study in Electrophysiology, Electrocorticography, Brain mapping, Working memory and Cortex is carried out as part of his studies in Neuroscience. Developmental psychology is closely connected to Audiology in his research, which is encompassed under the umbrella topic of Electrophysiology.
His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Neuroimaging, Speech recognition and Eye tracking. The study incorporates disciplines such as Cognitive psychology, Posterior parietal cortex and Frontal lobe in addition to Prefrontal cortex. He focuses mostly in the field of Stimulus, narrowing it down to matters related to Perception and, in some cases, Sensory system.
Robert T. Knight mainly focuses on Neuroscience, Electroencephalography, Electrophysiology, Electrocorticography and Working memory. His study in Temporal cortex, Human brain, Prefrontal cortex, Neurophysiology and Cognition falls within the category of Neuroscience. He interconnects Arousal and Eye movement in the investigation of issues within Electroencephalography.
His Electrophysiology study also includes
Neuroscience, Electroencephalography, Cognition, Electrophysiology and Temporal cortex are his primary areas of study. Dissociation, Neurophysiology, Epilepsy, Hippocampus and Theta power are among the areas of Neuroscience where Robert T. Knight concentrates his study. His Electroencephalography research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Power, Frequency domain, Electrode and Pattern recognition.
His Cognition research includes elements of Neuroimaging and Significant difference. His research in Electrophysiology intersects with topics in Arousal, Eye movement, Non-rapid eye movement sleep, Wakefulness and Sleep Stages. His Temporal cortex study which covers Posterior parietal cortex that intersects with Human brain.
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Principles of frontal lobe function
Donald T. Stuss;Robert T. Knight.
High Gamma Power Is Phase-Locked to Theta Oscillations in Human Neocortex
Ryan T. Canolty;Erik Edwards;Erik Edwards;Sarang Dalal;M. Soltani;M. Soltani.
Frontal Lobe Contributions to Theory of Mind
Valerie E. Stone;Simon Baron-cohen;Robert T. Knight.
Journal of Cognitive Neuroscience (1998)
The functional role of cross-frequency coupling.
Ryan T. Canolty;Robert T. Knight;Robert T. Knight.
Trends in Cognitive Sciences (2010)
Voxel-based lesion–symptom mapping
Elizabeth Bates;Stephen M. Wilson;Ayse Pinar Saygin;Frederic Dick.
Nature Neuroscience (2003)
Contribution of human hippocampal region to novelty detection
Robert T. Knight.
Decreased response to novel stimuli after prefrontal lesions in man
Robert T Knight.
Electroencephalography and Clinical Neurophysiology (1984)
Prefrontal-cingulate interactions in action monitoring.
William J. Gehring;Robert T. Knight.
Nature Neuroscience (2000)
Contributions of temporal-parietal junction to the human auditory P3.
Robert T. Knight;Donatella Scabini;David L. Woods;Clay C. Clayworth.
Brain Research (1989)
Mechanisms of human attention: event-related potentials and oscillations.
Christoph S Herrmann;Robert T Knight.
Neuroscience & Biobehavioral Reviews (2001)
Profile was last updated on December 6th, 2021.
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