Silvia Brem mainly focuses on Reading, Cognitive psychology, Dyslexia, Visual Word and Visual word form area. Her work on Learning to read as part of general Reading study is frequently linked to Specialization, bridging the gap between disciplines. The various areas that Silvia Brem examines in her Dyslexia study include Visual perception and Communication disorder, Language disorder.
Her Language disorder study deals with Mismatch negativity intersecting with Developmental psychology. The Visual word form area study combines topics in areas such as Stimulus, Electrophysiology and Brain mapping. Silvia Brem studied Brain mapping and Functional disconnection that intersect with Audiology.
Silvia Brem mostly deals with Cognitive psychology, Reading, Dyslexia, Functional magnetic resonance imaging and Neuroimaging. Her biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Temporal cortex, Symbol and Speech sound. Silvia Brem combines subjects such as Sentence, Brain activity and meditation and Brain mapping with her study of Reading.
Silvia Brem has included themes like Communication disorder, Language disorder, Semantic memory and Visual perception in her Dyslexia study. Her Functional magnetic resonance imaging research incorporates elements of Developmental psychology, Neural correlates of consciousness, Insula and Phonological awareness. Her Neuroimaging study incorporates themes from Obsessive compulsive, Clinical psychology, Attention deficit hyperactivity disorder and Young adult.
Neuroimaging, Reading, Audiology, Cognitive psychology and Attention deficit hyperactivity disorder are her primary areas of study. Her Neuroimaging study combines topics in areas such as Obsessive compulsive, Clinical psychology and Linear regression. Her work on Dyslexia is typically connected to Word processing as part of general Reading study, connecting several disciplines of science.
Her studies in Dyslexia integrate themes in fields like Visual word form area and Pseudoword. In her research, Brain size, Cortical surface and Obsessive-compulsive disorder is intimately related to Cohort, which falls under the overarching field of Audiology. Her work in Cognitive psychology addresses subjects such as Electroencephalography, which are connected to disciplines such as Writing system, Specialization and Visual cortex.
Her primary areas of study are Audiology, Neuroimaging, Attention deficit hyperactivity disorder, Cohort and Thalamus. Her Audiology study frequently draws parallels with other fields, such as Obsessive compulsive. Silvia Brem conducts interdisciplinary study in the fields of Neuroimaging and Population through her works.
Her Attention deficit hyperactivity disorder research includes elements of Fusiform gyrus, Child Behavior Checklist, Cerebral cortex, Autism spectrum disorder and Brain size. Her Cohort research integrates issues from White matter, Fractional anisotropy, Diffusion MRI, White matter microstructure and Radial diffusivity. Her Thalamus study is related to the wider topic of Neuroscience.
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Brain sensitivity to print emerges when children learn letter–speech sound correspondences
Silvia Brem;Silvia Bach;Silvia Bach;Karin Kucian;Tomi K. Guttorm.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2010)
Emerging Neurophysiological Specialization for Letter Strings
Urs Maurer;Silvia Brem;Kerstin Bucher;Daniel Brandeis.
Journal of Cognitive Neuroscience (2005)
The feedback-related negativity (FRN) revisited: New insights into the localization, meaning and network organization
Tobias U. Hauser;Reto Iannaccone;Philipp Stämpfli;Renate Drechsler.
Coarse neural tuning for print peaks when children learn to read
Urs Maurer;Silvia Brem;Felicitas Kranz;Kerstin Bucher.
Evidence for developmental changes in the visual word processing network beyond adolescence
Silvia Brem;Kerstin Bucher;Pascal Halder;Paul E. Summers.
Distinct Subcortical Volume Alterations in Pediatric and Adult OCD: A Worldwide Meta- and Mega-Analysis.
Premika S.W. Boedhoe;Lianne Schmaal;Yoshinari Abe;Stephanie H. Ameis.
American Journal of Psychiatry (2017)
The left occipitotemporal system in reading: disruption of focal fMRI connectivity to left inferior frontal and inferior parietal language areas in children with dyslexia.
Sanne van der Mark;Peter Klaver;Kerstin Bucher;Urs Maurer;Urs Maurer.
Children with dyslexia lack multiple specializations along the visual word-form (VWF) system.
Sanne van der Mark;Kerstin Bucher;Urs Maurer;Urs Maurer;Enrico Schulz;Enrico Schulz.
Impaired tuning of a fast occipito-temporal response for print in dyslexic children learning to read
Urs Maurer;Silvia Brem;Kerstin Bucher;Felicitas Kranz.
Altered responses to tone and phoneme mismatch in kindergartners at familial dyslexia risk.
Urs Maurer;Kerstin Bucher;Silvia Brem;Daniel Brandeis.
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