Susan Whitfield-Gabrieli mainly investigates Functional magnetic resonance imaging, Neuroscience, Brain mapping, Prefrontal cortex and Cognitive psychology. Her work on Default mode network as part of general Functional magnetic resonance imaging study is frequently linked to Population, bridging the gap between disciplines. Her Voxel research extends to Neuroscience, which is thematically connected.
Susan Whitfield-Gabrieli combines subjects such as Audiology, Dyslexia, Dopamine, Functional neuroimaging and Visual cortex with her study of Brain mapping. As part of one scientific family, Susan Whitfield-Gabrieli deals mainly with the area of Cognitive psychology, narrowing it down to issues related to the Human brain, and often Connectome and Bioinformatics. Her biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Insula, Artificial intelligence and Pattern recognition.
Susan Whitfield-Gabrieli focuses on Neuroscience, Functional magnetic resonance imaging, Default mode network, Resting state fMRI and Cognitive psychology. Her Functional magnetic resonance imaging study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Audiology, Recognition memory, Brain activity and meditation, Brain mapping and Amygdala. Her Default mode network research includes themes of Schizophrenia and Posterior cingulate.
While the research belongs to areas of Resting state fMRI, Susan Whitfield-Gabrieli spends her time largely on the problem of Cognition, intersecting her research to questions surrounding Physical medicine and rehabilitation and Neurofeedback. Her studies deal with areas such as Dyslexia and Human brain as well as Cognitive psychology. Her research in Neuroimaging intersects with topics in Connectome and Clinical psychology.
Her scientific interests lie mostly in Psychosis, Default mode network, Cognition, Resting state fMRI and Schizophrenia. Her study in Default mode network is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Effects of sleep deprivation on cognitive performance, Cognitive psychology, Prefrontal cortex and Posterior cingulate. Her Resting state fMRI research is classified as research in Neuroscience.
Her work on Neurology, Neuroimaging, Thalamus and Cerebral cortex as part of general Neuroscience study is frequently linked to Systems neuroscience, therefore connecting diverse disciplines of science. Her Schizophrenia research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Superior temporal gyrus, Functional magnetic resonance imaging and Audiology. Her Functional magnetic resonance imaging research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Visual processing and Neuropsychology.
Her primary areas of investigation include Schizophrenia, Superior temporal gyrus, Neurofeedback, Connectome and Neuroimaging. Her studies in Schizophrenia integrate themes in fields like Resting state fMRI, Psychosis, Default mode network and Audiology. The Resting state fMRI study combines topics in areas such as Hyperconnectivity, Gyrus and Fusiform gyrus.
She interconnects Cognitive psychology and Divergent thinking in the investigation of issues within Default mode network. Her study explores the link between Audiology and topics such as Neurophysiology that cross with problems in Functional magnetic resonance imaging. The study incorporates disciplines such as Neuropsychology, Clinical psychology and Anxiety in addition to Connectome.
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Conn: A Functional Connectivity Toolbox for Correlated and Anticorrelated Brain Networks
Susan L. Whitfield-Gabrieli;Alfonso Nieto-Castañón.
Brain connectivity (2012)
Toward discovery science of human brain function
Bharat B. Biswal;Maarten Mennes;Xi Nian Zuo;Suril Gohel.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2010)
Hyperactivity and hyperconnectivity of the default network in schizophrenia and in first-degree relatives of persons with schizophrenia
S. Whitfield-Gabrieli;Heidi Wencel Thermenos;Snezana M. Milanovic;Ming T. Tsuang.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2009)
Default Mode Network Activity and Connectivity in Psychopathology
Susan Whitfield-Gabrieli;Judith M Ford.
Annual Review of Clinical Psychology (2012)
Reward-Motivated Learning: Mesolimbic Activation Precedes Memory Formation
R. Alison Adcock;R. Alison Adcock;Arul Thangavel;Arul Thangavel;Susan Whitfield-Gabrieli;Brian Knutson.
Anticorrelations in resting state networks without global signal regression
Xiaoqian J. Chai;Alfonso Nieto Castañón;Dost Öngür;Dost Öngür;Susan Whitfield-Gabrieli.
Differential development of high-level visual cortex correlates with category-specific recognition memory
Golijeh Golarai;Dara G Ghahremani;Dara G Ghahremani;S Whitfield-Gabrieli;S Whitfield-Gabrieli;Allan Reiss.
Nature Neuroscience (2007)
Cognitive processing speed and the structure of white matter pathways: Convergent evidence from normal variation and lesion studies
And U. Turken;Susan L. Whitfield-Gabrieli;Susan L. Whitfield-Gabrieli;Roland Bammer;Juliana V. Baldo.
Neural systems predicting long-term outcome in dyslexia
Fumiko Hoeft;Bruce D. McCandliss;Jessica M. Black;Alexander Gantman.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2011)
Functional and morphometric brain dissociation between dyslexia and reading ability.
Fumiko Hoeft;Ann Meyler;Arvel Hernandez;Connie Juel.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2007)
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