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High post-movement parietal low-beta power during rhythmic tapping facilitates performance in a stop task

Abstract:

Voluntary movements are followed by post-movement EEG beta rebound, which increases with practice and confidence in a task. We hypothesized that greater beta modulation reflects less load on cognitive resources and may thus be associated with faster reactions to new stimuli. EEG was recorded in 17 healthy subjects during rhythmically paced index finger tapping. In a STOP condition, participants had to interrupt the upcoming tap in response to an auditory cue, which was timed such that stoppin...

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Publication status:
Published
Peer review status:
Peer reviewed
Version:
Publisher's version

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Publisher copy:
10.1111/ejn.13328

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Institution:
University of Oxford
Department:
Oxford, MSD, Clinical Neurosciences
More by this author
Institution:
University of Oxford
Department:
Oxford, MSD, Clinical Neurosciences
More by this author
Institution:
University of Oxford
Department:
Oxford, MSD, Clinical Neurosciences
More by this author
Institution:
University of Oxford
Department:
Oxford, MSD, Clinical Neurosciences, Biomedical Research Centre
More from this funder
Funding agency for:
Fischer, P
Publisher:
Wiley Publisher's website
Journal:
European Journal of Neuroscience Journal website
Volume:
44
Issue:
5
Pages:
2202–2213
Publication date:
2016-07-01
DOI:
EISSN:
1460-9568
ISSN:
0953-816X
URN:
pubs:bb8f5365-61eb-48ed-afbe-e29c9cb4dfe4
Source identifiers:
631663
Local pid:
info:fedora/pubs:631663

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