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Resting-State Functional Connectivity Indexes Reading Competence in Children and Adults
Koyama, Maki S.1; Di Martino, Adriana1; Zuo, Xi-Nian1,2; Kelly, Clare1; Mennes, Maarten1; Jutagir, Devika R.1; Castellanos, F. Xavier1,3; Milham, Michael P.1,3; Koyama, MS (reprint author), NYU, Phyllis Green & Randolph Cowen Inst Pediat Neuros, Ctr Child Study, 550 1St Ave, New York, NY 10016 USA.
2011-06-08
发表期刊JOURNAL OF NEUROSCIENCE
ISSN0270-6474
文章类型Article
卷号31期号:23页码:8617-8624
产权排序2
摘要Task-based neuroimaging studies face the challenge of developing tasks capable of equivalently probing reading networks across different age groups. Resting-state fMRI, which requires no specific task, circumvents these difficulties. Here, in 25 children (8-14 years) and 25 adults (21-46 years), we examined the extent to which individual differences in reading competence can be related to resting-state functional connectivity (RSFC) of regions implicated in reading. In both age groups, reading standard scores correlated positively with RSFC between the left precentral gyrus and other motor regions, and between Broca's and Wernicke's areas. This suggests that, regardless of age group, stronger coupling among motor regions, as well as between language/speech regions, subserves better reading, presumably reflecting automatized articulation. We also observed divergent RSFC-behavior relationships in children and adults, particularly those anchored in the left fusiform gyrus (FFG) (the visual word form area). In adults, but not children, better reading performance was associated with stronger positive correlations between FFG and phonology-related regions (Broca's area and the left inferior parietal lobule), and with stronger negative relationships between FFG and regions of the "task-negative" default network. These results suggest that both positive RSFC (functional coupling) between reading regions and negative RSFC (functional segregation) between a reading region and default network regions are important for automatized reading, characteristic of adult readers. Together, our task-independent RSFC findings highlight the importance of appreciating developmental changes in the neural correlates of reading competence, and suggest that RSFC may serve to facilitate the identification of reading disorders in different age groups.
学科领域Cognitive Psychology
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收录类别SSCI
语种英语
项目资助者NIMH [R01MH081218, K23MH087770] ; Stavros Niarchos Foundation ; Leon Levy Foundation
项目简介This research was partially supported by grants from NIMH [R01MH081218 (F. X. C.), K23MH087770 (A. D. M.)], the Stavros Niarchos Foundation (F. X. C.), and the Leon Levy Foundation (M.P.M., A.D.M.).
WOS记录号WOS:000291387200029
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被引频次:130[WOS]   [WOS记录]     [WOS相关记录]
文献类型期刊论文
条目标识符http://ir.psych.ac.cn/handle/311026/13246
专题中国科学院行为科学重点实验室
通讯作者Koyama, MS (reprint author), NYU, Phyllis Green & Randolph Cowen Inst Pediat Neuros, Ctr Child Study, 550 1St Ave, New York, NY 10016 USA.
作者单位1.NYU, Phyllis Green & Randolph Cowen Inst Pediat Neuros, Ctr Child Study, New York, NY 10016 USA
2.Chinese Acad Sci, Inst Psychol, Lab Funct Connectome & Dev, Key Lab Behav Sci, Beijing 100101, Peoples R China
3.Nathan S Kline Inst Psychiat Res, Orangeburg, NY 10962 USA
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Koyama, Maki S.,Di Martino, Adriana,Zuo, Xi-Nian,et al. Resting-State Functional Connectivity Indexes Reading Competence in Children and Adults[J]. JOURNAL OF NEUROSCIENCE,2011,31(23):8617-8624.
APA Koyama, Maki S..,Di Martino, Adriana.,Zuo, Xi-Nian.,Kelly, Clare.,Mennes, Maarten.,...&Koyama, MS .(2011).Resting-State Functional Connectivity Indexes Reading Competence in Children and Adults.JOURNAL OF NEUROSCIENCE,31(23),8617-8624.
MLA Koyama, Maki S.,et al."Resting-State Functional Connectivity Indexes Reading Competence in Children and Adults".JOURNAL OF NEUROSCIENCE 31.23(2011):8617-8624.
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