His primary areas of investigation include Amygdala, Facial expression, Functional magnetic resonance imaging, Neuroscience and Prefrontal cortex. His research in Amygdala intersects with topics in Developmental psychology, Cognitive psychology, Clinical psychology and Brain mapping. His study in the fields of Emotion work under the domain of Cognitive psychology overlaps with other disciplines such as Graduate students, Object and Appraisal process.
His studies in Facial expression integrate themes in fields like Context, Autism, Functional imaging and Audiology. His Functional magnetic resonance imaging study combines topics in areas such as Motion, Insula, Anxiety, Brain activity and meditation and Pattern recognition. His biological study focuses on Ventromedial prefrontal cortex.
Tom Johnstone mainly focuses on Cognitive psychology, Functional magnetic resonance imaging, Amygdala, Neuroscience and Prefrontal cortex. His Cognitive psychology research incorporates themes from Attentional blink, Visual cortex and Ventromedial prefrontal cortex. His Functional magnetic resonance imaging research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Sensitivity, Neuroimaging, Artificial intelligence, Pattern recognition and Flexibility.
His Amygdala research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Audiology, Anxiety disorder, Anxiety, Facial expression and Functional imaging. His Anxiety research incorporates elements of Context and Clinical psychology. His Prefrontal cortex study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Developmental psychology, Visual perception, Arousal and Major depressive disorder.
His primary areas of investigation include Cognitive psychology, Visual cortex, Cognition, Recall and Neuroscience. His work in Cognitive psychology is not limited to one particular discipline; it also encompasses Social cognition. The concepts of his Cognition study are interwoven with issues in Extinction, Clinical psychology and Anxiety.
Insula, Amygdala, Prefrontal cortex and Anxiety disorder are the core of his Neuroscience study. As a part of the same scientific study, Tom Johnstone usually deals with the Amygdala, concentrating on Shock and frequently concerns with Functional magnetic resonance imaging. His Prefrontal cortex study incorporates themes from Valence and Arousal.
His primary areas of study are Data science, Flexibility, Neuroimaging, Field and Parallel imaging. His research integrates issues of Variation, Functional magnetic resonance imaging and Statistical hypothesis testing in his study of Data science. Tom Johnstone integrates many fields, such as Parallel imaging, Computer vision, Eye movement, Artificial intelligence, Multi slice and Leakage, in his works.
His study in the field of Eye blink is also linked to topics like Echo planar. His Workflow research spans across into fields like Functional neuroimaging, Meta-Analysis as Topic and Multidisciplinary approach.
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Appraisal processes in emotion: Theory, methods, research.
Klaus Rainer Scherer;Angela Schorr;Tom Johnstone.
Gaze fixation and the neural circuitry of face processing in autism
Kim M Dalton;Brendon M Nacewicz;Tom Johnstone;Hillary S Schaefer.
Nature Neuroscience (2005)
Regulation of the Neural Circuitry of Emotion by Compassion Meditation: Effects of Meditative Expertise
Antoine Lutz;Julie Brefczynski-Lewis;Tom Johnstone;Richard J. Davidson.
PLOS ONE (2008)
Amygdala and ventromedial prefrontal cortex are inversely coupled during regulation of negative affect and predict the diurnal pattern of cortisol secretion among older adults
Heather L. Urry;Carina Marije Van Reekum;Tom Johnstone;Ned H. Kalin.
The Journal of Neuroscience (2006)
Failure to regulate : Counterproductive recruitment of top-down prefrontal-subcortical circuitry in major depression
Tom Johnstone;Carina Marije Van Reekum;Heather L. Urry;Ned H. Kalin.
The Journal of Neuroscience (2007)
Human Amygdala Responsivity to Masked Fearful Eye Whites
Paul J. Whalen;Jerome Kagan;Robert G. Cook;F. Caroline Davis.
Vocal expression of emotion.
Klaus R. Scherer;Tom Johnstone;Gundrun Klasmeyer.
Reduced capacity to sustain positive emotion in major depression reflects diminished maintenance of fronto-striatal brain activation
Aaron S. Heller;Tom Johnstone;Alexander J. Shackman;Sharee N. Light.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2009)
Variability in the analysis of a single neuroimaging dataset by many teams
Rotem Botvinik-Nezer;Rotem Botvinik-Nezer;Felix Holzmeister;Colin F. Camerer;Anna Dreber;Anna Dreber.
Contextual Modulation of Amygdala Responsivity to Surprised Faces
Hackjin Kim;Leah H. Somerville;Tom Johnstone;Sara Polis.
Journal of Cognitive Neuroscience (2004)
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