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Our publication database contains 7338 publications dating back to 1943. You can browse some of the most recently added entries below, or you can:

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Recently Added Publications


Showing page of 10


A Domain-General Cognitive Core defined in Multimodally Parcellated Human Cortex
Authors:
ASSEM, M, Glasser, M.F., Van Essen, D.C., DUNCAN, J.D.
Reference:
Cerebral Cortex
Year of publication:
In Press
CBU number:
8438
Apathy is associated with reduced precision of prior beliefs about action outcomes
Authors:
HEZEMANS, F.H., Wolpe, N., ROWE, J.B.
Reference:
Journal of Experimental Psychology: General
Year of publication:
In Press
CBU number:
8437
Distinguishing between paralle and serial processing in visual attention from neurobiological data
Authors:
DUNCAN, J.D., Li, K., KADOSHISA, M., Kusunoki, M., Bundesen, C., Ditlevsen, S
Reference:
Royal Society Open Science
Year of publication:
In Press
CBU number:
8436
The Architect Who Lost the Ability to Imagine: The Cerebral Basis of Visual Imagery
Authors:
RICE, G., Thorudottir, S., Sigurdardottir, H.M., Kerry, S.J., Robotham, R.J., Leff, A.P., Starrfelt, R.
Reference:
Brain Sciences
Year of publication:
In Press
CBU number:
8435
isky decision making and cognitive flexibility among online sports bettors in Nigeria
Authors:
NWEZE, T., Agu, E., Lange, F.
Reference:
International Journal of Psychology
Year of publication:
In Press
CBU number:
8434
Data available, click to request
Detection of extracochlear electrodes in cochlear implants with Electric Field Imaging
Authors:
De Rijk, S.R., Tam, Y.C., CARLYON, R.P., Bance, M.L.
Reference:
Ear and Hearing
Year of publication:
In Press
CBU number:
8433
Alpha rhythms reveal when and where item- and associative memories are retrieved
Authors:
del Carmen Martin-Buro, M., Wimber, M., HENSON, R.N., Staresina, B.P.
Reference:
Journal of Neuroscience
Year of publication:
In Press
CBU number:
8432
Data available, click to request
Negative and positive emotional complexity in the autobiographical representations of sexual trauma survivors
Authors:
CLIFFORD, G., DALGLEISH, T., HITCHCOCK, C.
Reference:
Behavior Research and Therapy
Year of publication:
In Press
CBU number:
8431
Childhood intellectual disability and parents’ mental health: Integrating social, psychological, and genetic influence
Authors:
BAKER, K., Devine, R., NG-CORDELL, E., Raymond, L., IMAGINE-DI Consortium, Hughes, C.
Reference:
British Journal of Psychiatry
Year of publication:
In Press
CBU number:
8430
Abstract:
Background Intellectual disability (ID) has a complex effect on the wellbeing of affected individuals and their families. Previous research has identified multiple risk and protective factors for parental mental health, including socioeconomic circumstances and child behaviour. This study explored whether genetic cause of childhood ID contributes to parental wellbeing. Methods Children from across the UK with ID due to diverse genetic causes were recruited to the IMAGINEID study. Primary carers completed the DAWBA online, including a measure of parental distress (Emotions and Feelings Questionnaire). Genetic diagnoses were broadly categorised into aneuploidy, chromosomal rearrangements, copy number variants (CNVs) and single nucleotide variants (SNVs). Results Compared with the UK general population, IMAGINE-ID parents (n=888) reported significantly elevated emotional distress (Cohen’s d = 0.546). Within-sample variation was related to recent life events and the perceived impact of children’s difficulties. Impact was predicted by child age, physical disability, autistic characteristics and other behavioural difficulties. Genetic diagnosis also predicted impact, indirectly influencing parental well-being. Specifically, CNVs were associated with higher impact, not explained by CNV inheritance, neighbourhood deprivation, or family structure. Conclusions The mental health of parents caring for a child with ID is influenced by child and family factors, converging on parental appraisal of impact. We found that genetic aetiologies, broadly categorised, also influence impact and thereby family risks. Recognition of these risk factors could improve access to support for parents, reduce their long-term mental health needs, and improve well-being of individuals with ID.
The neurochemical substrates of habitual and goal-directed control
Authors:
Voon, V., Jousta, J., Majuri, J., Baek, K., NORD, CL., Arponen, E., Forsback, S., Kaasinen, V
Reference:
Translational Psychiatry
Year of publication:
In Press
CBU number:
8429


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