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Sensation seeking predicts brain responses in the old-new task: Converging multimodal neuroimaging evidence
Lawson, Adam L.2; Liu, Xun3,4; Joseph, Jane3,5; Vagnini, Victoria L.; Kelly, Thomas H.; Jiang, Yang1; Jiang, Y (reprint author), Univ Kentucky, Coll Med, Dept Behav Sci, Lexington, KY 40536 USA.
2012-06-01
Source PublicationINTERNATIONAL JOURNAL OF PSYCHOPHYSIOLOGY
ISSN0167-8760
SubtypeArticle
Volume84Issue:3Pages:260-269
Contribution Rank4
AbstractNovel images and message content enhance visual attention and memory for high sensation seekers, but the neural mechanisms associated with this effect are unclear. To investigate the individual differences in brain responses to new and old (studied) visual stimuli, we utilized event-related potentials (ERP) and functional Magnetic Resonance Imaging (fMRI) measures to examine brain reactivity among high and low sensation seekers during a classic old-new memory recognition task Twenty low and 20 high sensation seekers completed separate, but parallel, ERP and fMRI sessions. For each session, participants initially studied drawings of common images, and then performed an old-new recognition task during scanning. High sensation seekers showed greater ERP responses to new objects at the frontal N2 ERP component, compared to low sensation seekers. The ERP Novelty-N2 responses were correlated with fMRI responses in the orbitofrontal gyms. Sensation seeking status also modulated the FN400 ERP component indexing familiarity and conceptual learning, along with fMRI responses in the caudate nucleus, which correlated with FN400 activity. No group differences were found in the late ERP positive components indexing classic old-new amplitude effects. Our combined ERP and fMRI results suggest that sensation-seeking personality affects the early brain responses to visual processing, but not the later stage of memory recognition. (C) 2012 Elsevier B.V. All rights reserved.
KeywordNovelty seeking personality Old-new effect Recognition memory Evoked potentials Brain imaging ERP fMRI
Subject AreaPerception Psychology
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Indexed BySSCI
Language英语
Funding OrganizationNational Institute of Health [P50 DA 05312, AG00986]
Project Intro.This research project was supported by grants from the National Institute of Health P50 DA 05312 to Center on Drug Abuse Research Translation, and AG00986 to YJ at the University of Kentucky. The authors thank D. Powell for his assistance with MRI protocol development and A. Bognar for her MRI technical support, as well as K. Bylica, C. Corbly, and J. Lianekhammy for help in executing the study and preparation of the manuscript.
WOS IDWOS:000305856900005
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Cited Times:6[WOS]   [WOS Record]     [Related Records in WOS]
Document Type期刊论文
Identifierhttp://ir.psych.ac.cn/handle/311026/13259
Collection认知与发展心理学研究室
Corresponding AuthorJiang, Y (reprint author), Univ Kentucky, Coll Med, Dept Behav Sci, Lexington, KY 40536 USA.
Affiliation1.Univ Kentucky, Coll Med, Dept Behav Sci, Lexington, KY 40536 USA
2.Eastern Kentucky Univ, Dept Psychol, Richmond, KY 40475 USA
3.Univ Kentucky, Dept Anat & Neurobiol, Lexington, KY 40536 USA
4.Chinese Acad Sci, Inst Psychol, Beijing 100101, Peoples R China
5.Med Univ S Carolina, Dept Neurosci, Charleston, SC 29425 USA
Recommended Citation
GB/T 7714
Lawson, Adam L.,Liu, Xun,Joseph, Jane,et al. Sensation seeking predicts brain responses in the old-new task: Converging multimodal neuroimaging evidence[J]. INTERNATIONAL JOURNAL OF PSYCHOPHYSIOLOGY,2012,84(3):260-269.
APA Lawson, Adam L..,Liu, Xun.,Joseph, Jane.,Vagnini, Victoria L..,Kelly, Thomas H..,...&Jiang, Y .(2012).Sensation seeking predicts brain responses in the old-new task: Converging multimodal neuroimaging evidence.INTERNATIONAL JOURNAL OF PSYCHOPHYSIOLOGY,84(3),260-269.
MLA Lawson, Adam L.,et al."Sensation seeking predicts brain responses in the old-new task: Converging multimodal neuroimaging evidence".INTERNATIONAL JOURNAL OF PSYCHOPHYSIOLOGY 84.3(2012):260-269.
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