All Relations between visuospatial and spindle-shaped

Publication Sentence Publish Date Extraction Date Species
Madeline H Garvey, Tiffany Nash, J Shane Kippenhan, Philip Kohn, Carolyn B Mervis, Daniel P Eisenberg, Jean Ye, Michael D Gregory, Karen F Berma. Contrasting neurofunctional correlates of face- and visuospatial-processing in children and adolescents with Williams syndrome: convergent results from four fMRI paradigms. Scientific reports. vol 14. issue 1. 2024-05-05. PMID:38705917. in contrast, during both face processing tasks, but not during the visuospatial tasks, we found fusiform hyperactivation. 2024-05-05 2024-05-08 Not clear
Aryn Pyke, Shawn Betts, Jon M Fincham, John R Anderso. Visuospatial referents facilitate the learning and transfer of mathematical operations: extending the role of the angular gyrus. Cognitive, affective & behavioral neuroscience. vol 15. issue 1. 2015-11-13. PMID:25239150. to determine whether the ag and other math (horizontal intraparietal sulcus) and visuospatial (fusiform and posterior superior parietal lobule [pspl]) regions were implicated in processing visuospatial mental referents, we included two types of transfer problems, computational and relational, which differed in referential load (one graph vs. two). 2015-11-13 2023-08-13 human
Angela Deutschländer, Thomas Stephan, Katharina Hüfner, Judith Wagner, Martin Wiesmann, Michael Strupp, Thomas Brandt, Klaus Jah. Imagined locomotion in the blind: an fMRI study. NeuroImage. vol 45. issue 1. 2009-04-28. PMID:19100840. functional magnetic resonance imaging (fmri) in sighted individuals previously showed parahippocampal and fusiform activations during locomotor imagery, which were interpreted to reflect visuospatial navigation. 2009-04-28 2023-08-12 human
Donna M Lloyd, C India Morriso. 'Eavesdropping' on social interactions biases threat perception in visuospatial pathways. Neuropsychologia. vol 46. issue 1. 2008-05-02. PMID:17897686. visuospatial areas, specifically temporal-occipital junction, extrastriate, and fusiform cortices and right superior parietal lobe (ba7), responded when a threatening person was close to the personal space of another. 2008-05-02 2023-08-12 human
Klaus Jahn, Angela Deutschländer, Thomas Stephan, Michael Strupp, Martin Wiesmann, Thomas Brand. Brain activation patterns during imagined stance and locomotion in functional magnetic resonance imaging. NeuroImage. vol 22. issue 4. 2004-10-25. PMID:15275928. separate and distinct activation/deactivation patterns were found for the three imagined conditions: (1) standing imagery was associated with activation in the thalamus, basal ganglia, and cerebellar vermis; (2) walking imagery was associated with activation in the parahippocampal and fusiform gyri (areas involved in visuospatial navigation), occipital visual areas, and in the cerebellum; (3) running imagery caused a predominantly cerebellar activation in the vermis and adjacent hemispheres (six times larger than during imagination of walking or standing), but activations in the parahippocampal and fusiform gyri were smaller than during walking. 2004-10-25 2023-08-12 human