The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Neuroscience, Brain mapping, Functional brain, Cognition and Functional connectivity. His study in the field of Neuropsychology, Human brain, Resting state fMRI and Frontal lobe is also linked to topics like Correlation. As part of the same scientific family, Steven M. Nelson usually focuses on Human brain, concentrating on Functional networks and intersecting with Theoretical computer science, Sensory system, Complex system, Default mode network and Task-positive network.
His Brain mapping research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Occipital lobe, Nerve net and Functional imaging. Steven M. Nelson focuses mostly in the field of Cognition, narrowing it down to matters related to Cognitive psychology and, in some cases, Thalamus, Stimulus, Functional magnetic resonance imaging and Functional neuroimaging. His work on Connectome and Connectomics as part of general Functional connectivity research is often related to Myelin sheath, thus linking different fields of science.
Steven M. Nelson mainly investigates Neuroscience, Human brain, Resting state fMRI, Functional connectivity and Cognition. Brain mapping, Posterior parietal cortex, Cerebral cortex, Functional magnetic resonance imaging and Default mode network are among the areas of Neuroscience where Steven M. Nelson concentrates his study. His Brain mapping research focuses on Cognitive psychology and how it connects with Episodic memory.
His work is dedicated to discovering how Human brain, Functional networks are connected with Cerebellum and Cytoarchitecture and other disciplines. His study looks at the intersection of Functional connectivity and topics like Functional brain with Evolutionary biology. His work in Cognition addresses subjects such as Stimulus, which are connected to disciplines such as Perception.
Steven M. Nelson focuses on Default mode network, Cerebral cortex, Neuroscience, Human brain and Functional connectivity. His Default mode network research integrates issues from Artificial intelligence and Pattern recognition. His Cerebral cortex research incorporates themes from Posttraumatic stress, Clinical psychology, Major depressive disorder, Depression and Cortical volume.
Steven M. Nelson is involved in the study of Neuroscience that focuses on Resting state fMRI in particular. Human brain and Functional magnetic resonance imaging are frequently intertwined in his study. Steven M. Nelson has researched Functional connectivity in several fields, including Psychiatry, Amygdala and Salience.
Cerebral cortex, Default mode network, Salience, Human brain and Dorsum are his primary areas of study. As part of his studies on Default mode network, Steven M. Nelson often connects relevant subjects like Essential tremor. His Essential tremor research includes themes of Caudate nucleus, Resting state fMRI and Thalamus.
His Thalamus study necessitates a more in-depth grasp of Neuroscience. His Salience research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Psychiatry, Functional connectivity and Amygdala.
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Functional network organization of the human brain
Jonathan D. Power;Alexander L. Cohen;Steven M. Nelson;Gagan S. Wig.
Prediction of Individual Brain Maturity Using fMRI
Nico U.F. Dosenbach;Binyam Nardos;Alexander L. Cohen;Damien A. Fair.
Functional System and Areal Organization of a Highly Sampled Individual Human Brain.
Timothy O. Laumann;Evan M. Gordon;Babatunde Adeyemo;Abraham Z. Snyder.
Precision Functional Mapping of Individual Human Brains
Evan M. Gordon;Timothy O. Laumann;Adrian W. Gilmore;Adrian W. Gilmore;Dillan J. Newbold.
Role of the anterior insula in task-level control and focal attention
Steven M. Nelson;Nico U. F. Dosenbach;Alexander L. Cohen;Mark E. Wheeler.
Brain Structure & Function (2010)
A Parcellation Scheme for Human Left Lateral Parietal Cortex
Steven M. Nelson;Alexander L. Cohen;Jonathan D. Power;Gagan S. Wig.
Functional Brain Networks Are Dominated by Stable Group and Individual Factors, Not Cognitive or Daily Variation
Caterina Gratton;Timothy O. Laumann;Ashley N. Nielsen;Deanna J. Greene.
On the Stability of BOLD fMRI Correlations
Timothy O. Laumann;Abraham Z. Snyder;Anish Mitra;Evan M. Gordon.
Cerebral Cortex (2016)
Evidence Accumulation and the Moment of Recognition: Dissociating Perceptual Recognition Processes Using fMRI
Elisabeth J. Ploran;Steven M. Nelson;Katerina Velanova;David I. Donaldson.
The Journal of Neuroscience (2007)
A parietal memory network revealed by multiple MRI methods
Adrian W. Gilmore;Steven M. Nelson;Kathleen B. McDermott.
Trends in Cognitive Sciences (2015)
Profile was last updated on December 6th, 2021.
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