APRIL 23–26 • 2022

CNS 2021 Virtual Meeting | Poster Session Schedule

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wdt_ID SESSION Last_Name First_Name All Authors Poster Title Abstract Keyword
1 A1 Blundon Elizabeth Elizabeth Blundon, University of Miami; Romayne Gallagher, University of British Columbia; Lauren Dimaio, Texas Women's University; Lawrence Ward, Univerisity of British Columbia Electrophysiological evidence of attention to music in unresponsive hospice patients at the end of life The objective of this study was to characterize electrophysiological activity associated with listening to music in a small group of unresponsive hospice patients at the end of life. Young, healthy controls were asked to attend to (Active condition) and i ATTENTION: Auditory
2 A2 Huang Ringo Ringo Huang, University of California, Los Angeles; Kelly Durbin, University of Southern California; David Clewett, University of California, Los Angeles; Martin Dahl, Max Planck Institute for Human Development; Mara Mather, University of Southern Califor Arousal compensates for age-related deficits in early visual attentional selectivity under high attentional load Increasing task-focused attentional load can enhance distractor suppression in younger adults. Here, we conducted a concurrent eye-tracking and functional magnetic resonance imaging (fMRI) study in younger and older adults to examine whether attentional l ATTENTION: Development & aging
3 A3 Adamian Nika Nika Adamian, University of Aberdeen; Søren Andersen, University of Aberdeen Attentional modulation in early visual cortex: a combined re-analysis of steady-state visual evoked potential studies Steady-state visual evoked potentials (SSVEPs) are a particularly powerful tool for investigating selective attention. The SSVEP is a continuous oscillatory response of the visual cortex that has the same fundamental frequency as the driving stimulus and ATTENTION: Nonspatial
4 A4 Manguele Paloma Paloma Manguele, University of Sussex, School of Psychology; Sophie Forster, University of Sussex, School of Psychology; Fiona Wiegert, University of Sussex, School of Psychology Phenomenological and electrophysiological correlates of executive and affective mind wandering Previous research has highlighted that mind-wandering can serve important functions such as planning for the future, decision making, and strategic problem solving relating to our current concerns. However, such 'executive' forms of mind wandering can als ATTENTION: Other
5 A5 Torres Alexis Alexis Torres, Arizona State University; Matthew Robison, The University of Texas at Arlington; Gene Brewer, Arizona State University Measurement Properties of Pupillary Dynamics Pupillary dynamics partially index neuromodulatory signals from the noradrenergic and dopaminergic systems. These dynamics have been associated with a vast array of cognitively meaningful behaviors in the fields of perception, attention, and memory. In ATTENTION: Other
6 A6 Rich Timothy Timothy Rich, Kessler Foundation; Olga Boukrina, Kessler Foundation; Peii Chen, Kessler Foundation Single word and passage-level errors in patients with neglect dyslexia: A case series study Individuals with spatial neglect (SN) following right brain damage distribute insufficient attention to the left side of space or objects. In the associated reading impairment, neglect dyslexia (ND), patients err on the left side of a word or omit words n ATTENTION: Spatial
7 A7 Landry Mathieu Mathieu Landry, École Normale Supérieure; Jason Da Silva Castanheira, McGill University; Jerome Sackur, École Normale Supérieure; Amir Raz, McGill University Multivariate approaches on electroencephalography highlight the breakdown of modularity in visuospatial attention The modular view of visuospatial attention posits that stimulus- and goal-driven orienting represent functionally independent systems. This dichotomy largely follows from their respective mode of control, wherein stimulus-driven orienting corresponds to i ATTENTION: Spatial
8 A8 Huang Shenyang Shenyang Huang, Duke University; Leonard Faul, Duke University; Gunes Sevinc, Massachusetts General Hospital & Harvard Medical School; Laetitia Mwilambwe-Tshilo, McGill University; Roni Setton, McGill University; Amber W. Lockrow, McGill University; Natal Inter-Network Neural Connectivity Mediates Intuitive Moral Decision-Making between Younger and Older Adults Older adults (OAs) occupy many positions of power and constitute an increasingly larger share of the population. These demographic shifts underscore the importance of studying age-related changes in decision-making, particularly when it comes to difficult EMOTION & SOCIAL: Development & aging
9 A9 Ma Qiong Qiong Ma, National Rehabilitation Center for Persons with Disabilities; Sachiko Kiyama, Tohoku University; Michiru Makuuchi, National Rehabilitation Center for Persons with Disabilities Neural basis for the processing of pain psychomimes: A functional magnetic resonance imaging study Pain psychomimes, a kind of Japanese onomatopoeias, help patients to effectively complain their pain. Psychomimes are supposed to yield emotional empathy in the other, since they vividly depict the speaker's inner life. We performed fMRI to reveal the neu EMOTION & SOCIAL: Emotion-cognition interactions
10 A10 Cook Olivia Olivia Cook, University of Louisville; Jessi Kane, University of Louisville; Karisa Hunt, University of Louisville; Brendan Depue, University of Louisville Emotion Regulation Training Induces Wide-Spread Changes in Functional Activation and Connectivity 'Brain Training' programs are becoming more ubiquitous in mainstream society. However, there are relatively few studies exploring whether specific task related training leads to functional plasticity in the brain. Furthermore, no studies exist, to our kno EMOTION & SOCIAL: Emotion-cognition interactions
SESSION Last_Name First_Name All Authors Poster Title Abstract Keyword

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