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Search: authors:"Ksenija Marinkovic"

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When the brain changes its mind: Oscillatory dynamics of conflict processing and response switching in a flanker task during alcohol challenge

Contributions Conceptualization: Ksenija Marinkovic. Data curation: Lauren E. Beaton, Ksenija Marinkovic. Formal analysis: Lauren E. Beaton. Funding acquisition: Ksenija Marinkovic. Investigation: Sheeva ... Azma, Ksenija Marinkovic. Project administration: Ksenija Marinkovic. Resources: Ksenija Marinkovic. Software: Lauren E. Beaton. Supervision: Ksenija Marinkovic. Visualization: Lauren E. Beaton

Theta Oscillations Are Sensitive to Both Early and Late Conflict Processing Stages: Effects of Alcohol Intoxication

Prior neuroimaging evidence indicates that decision conflict activates medial and lateral prefrontal and parietal cortices. Theoretical accounts of cognitive control highlight anterior cingulate cortex (ACC) as a central node in this network. However, a better understanding of the relative primacy and functional contributions of these areas to decision conflict requires insight...

Right hemisphere has the last laugh: neural dynamics of joke appreciation

Understanding a joke relies on semantic, mnemonic, inferential, and emotional contributions from multiple brain areas. Anatomically constrained magnetoencephalography (aMEG) combining high-density whole-head MEG with anatomical magnetic resonance imaging allowed us to estimate where the humor-specific brain activations occur and to understand their temporal sequence. Punch lines...

Human brain potentials related to the emotional expression, repetition, and gender of faces

City, UT 84108 ( 1 University of Utah , Salt Lake City, Utah, and INSERM, MarseiUes , France 2 KSENIJA MARINKOVIC University of Utah , Salt Lake City, Utah Event-related potentials were recorded from 20

Cognitive Response Profile of the Human Fusiform Face Area as Determined by MEG

Activation in or near the fusiform gyrus was estimated to faces and control stimuli. Activation peaked at 165 ms and was strongest to digitized photographs of human faces, regardless of whether they were presented in color or grayscale, suggesting that faceand color-specific areas are functionally separate. Schematic sketches evoked ~30% less activation than did face photographs...