His primary areas of study are Functional magnetic resonance imaging, Cognitive psychology, Prefrontal cortex, Neuroscience and Self-reference effect. His Functional magnetic resonance imaging research integrates issues from Parietal lobe, Functional imaging, Motor learning and Set. He has included themes like Temporal dynamics of music and language and Motor skill in his Cognitive psychology study.
His work deals with themes such as Neuroimaging and Brain mapping, which intersect with Prefrontal cortex. His work on Temporal lobe, Cortical surface and Recognition memory as part of general Neuroscience research is often related to Systems neuroscience and Cartography, thus linking different fields of science. Self-reference effect is a subfield of Cognition that William M. Kelley investigates.
William M. Kelley mainly focuses on Cognitive psychology, Functional magnetic resonance imaging, Neuroscience, Prefrontal cortex and Developmental psychology. His study in Cognitive psychology is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Working memory, Neuroimaging and Social cognition. His Functional magnetic resonance imaging study combines topics in areas such as Arousal, Anterior cingulate cortex, Functional imaging, Temporal lobe and Brain mapping.
His research on Neuroscience frequently connects to adjacent areas such as Nonverbal communication. His work on Self-reference effect as part of general Prefrontal cortex research is frequently linked to Positive feedback, thereby connecting diverse disciplines of science. His Developmental psychology research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Reward value, Functional neuroimaging and Posterior cingulate.
Orbitofrontal cortex, Neuroimaging, Cognitive psychology, Neuroscience and Reward system are his primary areas of study. William M. Kelley interconnects Social psychology, Self-control, Motion perception, Social cognition and Theory of mind in the investigation of issues within Cognitive psychology. His Social psychology research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Encoding and Brain mapping.
His work on Addiction, Functional connectivity and Resting state fMRI as part of general Neuroscience research is frequently linked to Brain stimulation reward, bridging the gap between disciplines. His Addiction research focuses on Human brain and how it relates to Cognition. William M. Kelley combines subjects such as Developmental psychology and Functional magnetic resonance imaging with his study of Cognition.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Developmental psychology, Brain mapping, Neuroscience, Functional connectivity and Precuneus. The study of Developmental psychology is intertwined with the study of Sensory cue in a number of ways. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Resting state fMRI, Cortical surface and Voxel.
His Neuroscience research includes elements of Cognitive psychology and Social psychology, Impulse. As part of his studies on Functional connectivity, William M. Kelley often connects relevant subjects like Self-control. Functional magnetic resonance imaging covers he research in Precuneus.
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Finding the Self? An Event-Related fMRI Study
W. M. Kelley;C. N. Macrae;C. L. Wyland;S. Caglar.
Journal of Cognitive Neuroscience (2002)
Hemispheric Specialization in Human Dorsal Frontal Cortex and Medial Temporal Lobe for Verbal and Nonverbal Memory Encoding
William M Kelley;Francis M Miezin;Kathleen B McDermott;Randy L Buckner.
Generation and Evaluation of a Cortical Area Parcellation from Resting-State Correlations
Evan M. Gordon;Timothy O. Laumann;Babatunde Adeyemo;Jeremy F. Huckins.
Cerebral Cortex (2016)
Medial Prefrontal Activity Predicts Memory for Self
C. Neil Macrae;Joseph M. Moran;Todd F. Heatherton;Jane F. Banfield.
Cerebral Cortex (2004)
Neuroanatomical Evidence for Distinct Cognitive and Affective Components of Self
J. M. Moran;C. N. MacRae;T. F. Heatherton;C. L. Wyland.
Journal of Cognitive Neuroscience (2006)
Frontal Cortex Contributes to Human Memory Formation
Randy L. Buckner;William M. Kelley;Steven E. Petersen.
Nature Neuroscience (1999)
Sensitivity of the Action Observation Network to Physical and Observational Learning
Emily S. Cross;Emily S. Cross;David J. M. Kraemer;David J. M. Kraemer;Antonia F. de C. Hamilton;William M. Kelley.
Cerebral Cortex (2009)
Anterior cingulate cortex responds differentially to expectancy violation and social rejection.
Leah H Somerville;Todd F Heatherton;William M Kelley.
Nature Neuroscience (2006)
Individual Differences in Nucleus Accumbens Activity to Food and Sexual Images Predict Weight Gain and Sexual Behavior
Kathryn E. Demos;Todd F. Heatherton;William M. Kelley.
The Journal of Neuroscience (2012)
Medial prefrontal activity differentiates self from close others
Todd F. Heatherton;Carrie L. Wyland;C. Neil Macrae;Kathryn E. Demos.
Social Cognitive and Affective Neuroscience (2006)
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