Werner Lutzenberger spends much of his time researching Electroencephalography, Neuroscience, Cognition, Cognitive psychology and Electrophysiology. His study in Electroencephalography is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Perception, Communication, Audiology, Stimulus and Human brain. His studies in Audiology integrate themes in fields like Biofeedback and Contingent negative variation.
His work deals with themes such as Visual cortex and Gestalt psychology, which intersect with Cognition. The study incorporates disciplines such as Evoked potential, Chronic pain and Scalp in addition to Electrophysiology. Werner Lutzenberger has included themes like Lateralization of brain function, Brain activity and meditation, Brain mapping and Posterior parietal cortex in his Magnetoencephalography study.
His primary scientific interests are in Neuroscience, Electroencephalography, Audiology, Magnetoencephalography and Stimulus. His study in the field of Gamma band, Brain mapping, Cerebral cortex and Event-related potential also crosses realms of Body movement. His research integrates issues of Evoked potential, Cognition, Electrophysiology and Scalp in his study of Electroencephalography.
His Audiology research incorporates themes from Developmental psychology, Biofeedback, Speech perception and Communication. The Magnetoencephalography study combines topics in areas such as Lateralization of brain function, Cognitive psychology, Posterior parietal cortex, Auditory cortex and Mismatch negativity. His Stimulus study incorporates themes from Speech recognition, Short-term memory and Perception.
Magnetoencephalography, Stimulus, Neuroscience, Audiology and Cognitive psychology are his primary areas of study. His Magnetoencephalography research includes elements of Communication, Lateralization of brain function, Gamma band, Posterior parietal cortex and Brain mapping. Werner Lutzenberger interconnects Perception, Working memory, Short-term memory, Cognition and Speech recognition in the investigation of issues within Stimulus.
Werner Lutzenberger combines subjects such as Artificial intelligence and Computer vision with his study of Neuroscience. His Cognitive psychology study combines topics in areas such as Functional magnetic resonance imaging and Laterality. Werner Lutzenberger integrates many fields in his works, including Electroencephalography and Context.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Magnetoencephalography, Neuroscience, Cognitive psychology, Cognition and Prefrontal cortex. His Magnetoencephalography study results in a more complete grasp of Electroencephalography. His study in the fields of Brain mapping, Visual cortex and Persistent vegetative state under the domain of Neuroscience overlaps with other disciplines such as Context.
His Cognitive psychology research integrates issues from Perception and Audiology. His study looks at the relationship between Cognition and topics such as Stimulus, which overlap with Working memory, Cerebral cortex, Memorization, Auditory cortex and Sound localization. His studies deal with areas such as Parietal lobe, Frontal lobe, Posterior parietal cortex and Echoic memory as well as Prefrontal cortex.
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Neurofeedback Treatment for Attention-Deficit/Hyperactivity Disorder in Children: A Comparison with Methylphenidate
Thomas Fuchs;Niels Birbaumer;Niels Birbaumer;Werner Lutzenberger;John H. Gruzelier.
Applied Psychophysiology and Biofeedback (2003)
Reorganization of motor and somatosensory cortex in upper extremity amputees with phantom limb pain.
Anke Karl;Niels Birbaumer;Niels Birbaumer;Werner Lutzenberger;Leonardo G. Cohen.
The Journal of Neuroscience (2001)
Effects of Regional Anesthesia on Phantom Limb Pain Are Mirrored in Changes in Cortical Reorganization
Niels Birbaumer;Werner Lutzenberger;Pedro Montoya;Wolfgang Larbig.
The Journal of Neuroscience (1997)
Nouns and Verbs in the Intact Brain: Evidence from Event-related Potentials and High-frequency Cortical Responses
Friedemann Pulvermüller;Werner Lutzenberger;Hubert Preissl.
Cerebral Cortex (1999)
Classical conditioning after cerebellar lesions in humans.
Irene Daum;Markus M. Schugens;Hermann Ackermann;Werner Lutzenberger.
Behavioral Neuroscience (1993)
High-frequency brain activity: Its possible role in attention, perception and language processing
Friedemann Pulvermüller;Niels Birbaumer;Werner Lutzenberger;Bettina Mohr.
Progress in Neurobiology (1997)
Biofeedback of slow cortical potentials. I
Thomas Elbert;Brigitte Rockstroh;Werner Lutzenberger;Niels Birbaumer.
Electroencephalography and Clinical Neurophysiology (1980)
Electrocortical distinction of vocabulary types.
Friedemann Pulvermüller;Werner Lutzenberger;Niels Birbaumer.
Electroencephalography and Clinical Neurophysiology (1995)
The cerebrocortical response to hyperinsulinemia is reduced in overweight humans: a magnetoencephalographic study.
Otto Tschritter;Hubert Preissl;Hubert Preissl;Anita M. Hennige;Michael Stumvoll;Michael Stumvoll.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2006)
Mapping P300 waves onto inhibition: Go/NoGo discrimination ☆
Larry E. Roberts;Harald Rau;Werner Lutzenberger;Niels Birbaumer;Niels Birbaumer.
Electroencephalography and Clinical Neurophysiology (1994)
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