M Falkenstein

Summary

Affiliation: University of Dortmund
Country: Germany

Publications

  1. ncbi request reprint [Event-related potential components related to errors]
    M Falkenstein
    Institut fur Arbeitsphysiologie, Universitat Dortmund
    Z Exp Psychol 44:117-38. 1997
  2. ncbi request reprint ERP components in Go/Nogo tasks and their relation to inhibition
    M Falkenstein
    Institute for Occupational Physiology, University of Dortmund, Germany
    Acta Psychol (Amst) 101:267-91. 1999
  3. ncbi request reprint ERP components on reaction errors and their functional significance: a tutorial
    M Falkenstein
    Institut fur Arbeitsphysiologie an der Universitat Dortmund IfADo, Abt für Sinnes und Neurophysiologie, Ardeystr 67, D 44139, Dortmund, Germany
    Biol Psychol 51:87-107. 2000
  4. ncbi request reprint Changes of error-related ERPs with age
    M Falkenstein
    Institut fur Arbeitsphysiologie an der Universitat Dortmund, Ardeystr 67, 44139 Dortmund, Germany
    Exp Brain Res 138:258-62. 2001
  5. ncbi request reprint Short-term mobilization of processing resources is revealed in the event-related potential
    Michael Falkenstein
    Leibniz Research Center for Working Environment and Human Factors, D 44139 Dortmund, Germany
    Psychophysiology 40:914-23. 2003
  6. doi request reprint Error processing in patients with Parkinson's disease: the influence of medication state
    R Willemssen
    Leibniz Research Centre of Working Environment and Human Factors, Dortmund, Germany
    J Neural Transm 115:461-8. 2008
  7. ncbi request reprint Action monitoring, error detection, and the basal ganglia: an ERP study
    M Falkenstein
    , Dortmund, Germany
    Neuroreport 12:157-61. 2001
  8. ncbi request reprint Different error types and error processing in spatial stimulus-response-compatibility tasks: behavioural and electrophysiological data
    S Christ
    Institut fur Arbeitsphysiologie an der Universitat Dortmund IfADo, Ardeystrasse 67, D 44139, Dortmund, Germany
    Biol Psychol 51:129-50. 2000
  9. ncbi request reprint Effects of stimulus-response compatibility in Parkinson's disease: a psychophysiological analysis
    M Falkenstein
    Leibniz Research Centre for Working Environment and Human Factors, Dortmund, Germany
    J Neural Transm 113:1449-62. 2006
  10. ncbi request reprint Early attention effects in human auditory-evoked potentials
    J Hoormann
    Institut fur Arbeitsphysiologie, Universitat Dortmund, Germany
    Psychophysiology 37:29-42. 2000

Detail Information

Publications37

  1. ncbi request reprint [Event-related potential components related to errors]
    M Falkenstein
    Institut fur Arbeitsphysiologie, Universitat Dortmund
    Z Exp Psychol 44:117-38. 1997
    ....
  2. ncbi request reprint ERP components in Go/Nogo tasks and their relation to inhibition
    M Falkenstein
    Institute for Occupational Physiology, University of Dortmund, Germany
    Acta Psychol (Amst) 101:267-91. 1999
    ..Moreover, Ne and Nogo-N2 had different scalp topographies. This suggests that different mechanisms and generators underlie the Ne and the Nogo-N2...
  3. ncbi request reprint ERP components on reaction errors and their functional significance: a tutorial
    M Falkenstein
    Institut fur Arbeitsphysiologie an der Universitat Dortmund IfADo, Abt für Sinnes und Neurophysiologie, Ardeystr 67, D 44139, Dortmund, Germany
    Biol Psychol 51:87-107. 2000
    ..Further research is necessary to specify the functional significance of the Pe...
  4. ncbi request reprint Changes of error-related ERPs with age
    M Falkenstein
    Institut fur Arbeitsphysiologie an der Universitat Dortmund, Ardeystr 67, 44139 Dortmund, Germany
    Exp Brain Res 138:258-62. 2001
    ..Moreover, in this data set, the single-trial Ne was also delayed for the elderly compared with the young. These data suggest an alteration of error detection in the elderly, which is only marginally reflected in performance...
  5. ncbi request reprint Short-term mobilization of processing resources is revealed in the event-related potential
    Michael Falkenstein
    Leibniz Research Center for Working Environment and Human Factors, D 44139 Dortmund, Germany
    Psychophysiology 40:914-23. 2003
    ..The CNV increase is thought to reflect the activity of a frontal executive process by which additional processing resources can be mobilized on a trial-to-trial basis within less than 500 ms...
  6. doi request reprint Error processing in patients with Parkinson's disease: the influence of medication state
    R Willemssen
    Leibniz Research Centre of Working Environment and Human Factors, Dortmund, Germany
    J Neural Transm 115:461-8. 2008
    ..The results show that the Ne reduction found earlier is unaffected by short-term differences in parkinsonian medication. The question remains open whether the long-term medication could have contributed to the Ne reduction...
  7. ncbi request reprint Action monitoring, error detection, and the basal ganglia: an ERP study
    M Falkenstein
    , Dortmund, Germany
    Neuroreport 12:157-61. 2001
    ..Our results suggest an impairment of error detection in PD for different types of demanding tasks. This supports the hypothesis that the basal ganglia do play an important role for error detection in action monitoring...
  8. ncbi request reprint Different error types and error processing in spatial stimulus-response-compatibility tasks: behavioural and electrophysiological data
    S Christ
    Institut fur Arbeitsphysiologie an der Universitat Dortmund IfADo, Ardeystrasse 67, D 44139, Dortmund, Germany
    Biol Psychol 51:129-50. 2000
    ..This pattern of behavioural results supports the above hypothesis of two error types in such tasks. The Ne results indicate that error detection is similar for both types of errors...
  9. ncbi request reprint Effects of stimulus-response compatibility in Parkinson's disease: a psychophysiological analysis
    M Falkenstein
    Leibniz Research Centre for Working Environment and Human Factors, Dortmund, Germany
    J Neural Transm 113:1449-62. 2006
    ..In contrast, facilitation did not differ among groups. Hence the claim that Parkinson's disease patients are more influenced than controls by interfering directional stimuli appears not always valid...
  10. ncbi request reprint Early attention effects in human auditory-evoked potentials
    J Hoormann
    Institut fur Arbeitsphysiologie, Universitat Dortmund, Germany
    Psychophysiology 37:29-42. 2000
    ..The size and preconditions of the attention effect suggest that it reflects subtle intramodal tuning mechanisms in the cochlea or in the lower brain stem...
  11. doi request reprint [Cognitive competence of older workers]
    N Wild-Wall
    Leibniz Institut für Arbeitsforschung, Technische Universität Dortmund IfADo, Dortmund, Germany
    Z Gerontol Geriatr 42:299-304. 2009
    ..Thus, the cognitive competence of older employees can be preserved and possibly even enhanced by changes in the work situation as well as by individual training procedures such as cognitive training...
  12. ncbi request reprint Does the error negativity reflect response conflict strength? Evidence from a Simon task
    Hiroaki Masaki
    Faculty of Sport Sciences, Waseda University, Saitama, Japan
    Psychophysiology 44:579-85. 2007
    ..Therefore, the present data are at variance with the hypothesis that the Ne/ERN reflects the degree of response conflict...
  13. ncbi request reprint Levels of error processing in Huntington's disease: a combined study using event-related potentials and voxel-based morphometry
    Christian Beste
    Leibniz Research Centre for Working Environment and Human Factors, WHO Collaborating Centre for Occupational Health and Human Factors, Dortmund, Germany
    Hum Brain Mapp 29:121-30. 2008
    ..In conclusion a deterioration in error processing in HD compared to pHD is mainly reflected by the Ne. The deterioration might rely on two factors: a neurofunctional and a neuroanatomical...
  14. ncbi request reprint Functional compensation or pathology in cortico-subcortical interactions in preclinical Huntington's disease?
    Christian Beste
    Department of Neurology, Huntington Centre NRW, St Josef Hospital, Ruhr University Bochum, Germany
    Neuropsychologia 45:2922-30. 2007
    ..It is proposed that compensation is a transient effect of the whole pathogenetic dynamics of HD, with these two processes not foreclosing each other...
  15. ncbi request reprint ERP--correlates of response selection in a response conflict paradigm
    Patrick D Gajewski
    Leibniz Research Centre for Working Environment and Human Factors, Institute for Occupational Physiology at University of Dortmund, Germany
    Brain Res 1189:127-34. 2008
    ..Unexpected revisions of response programs enhance and delay the N2...
  16. doi request reprint Stimulus-response compatibility in Huntington's disease: a cognitive-neurophysiological analysis
    Christian Beste
    Leibniz Research Centre for Working Environment and Human Factors, WHO Collaborating Centre for Occupational Health and Human Factors, Ardeystrasse 67, Dortmund, Germany
    J Neurophysiol 99:1213-23. 2008
    ..Overall, the results suggest alterations in attentional control, conflict processing, and controlled response selection in HD but not in automatic response selection...
  17. doi request reprint Response inhibition in Huntington's disease-a study using ERPs and sLORETA
    Christian Beste
    Department of Neurology, Huntington Centre NRW, St Josef Hospital, Ruhr University Bochum, Germany
    Neuropsychologia 46:1290-7. 2008
    ..The differentially affected Nogo-components suggest that they rely on different neuronal circuits, even within the ACC. For HD this suggests that this structure is not entirely dysfunctional...
  18. doi request reprint The relationship between poor sleep and inhibitory functions indicated by event-related potentials
    Markus Breimhorst
    Institute for Occupational Physiology at Dortmund University, Ardeystr 67, 44139, Dortmund, Germany
    Exp Brain Res 187:631-9. 2008
    ..In further studies, it should be explored under which conditions such subliminal deficits also become relevant for overt behaviour...
  19. doi request reprint Impulsiveness and ERP components in a Go/Nogo task
    Martin Ruchsow
    Department of Psychiatry, Christophsbad Göppingen, Goppingen, Germany
    J Neural Transm 115:909-15. 2008
    ..Therefore, different levels of impulsiveness in control groups should be carefully taken into account in further ERP studies...
  20. ncbi request reprint Practice-related effects in a Go-Nogo task
    Sergei A Schapkin
    Institute for Occupational Physiology, University of Dortmund, Ardeystrass, 67, D 44139 Dortmund, Germany
    Percept Mot Skills 105:1275-88. 2007
    ..The results suggest N2e reflects the comparison process and N2l the inhibition of an irrelevant response representation. Both processes improved with practice...
  21. doi request reprint Flanker interference in young and older participants as reflected in event-related potentials
    Nele Wild-Wall
    Institute for Occupational Physiology, University of Dortmund, Ardeystr 67 D 44139, Dortmund, Germany
    Brain Res 1211:72-84. 2008
    ..The reduced error rates for older participants are likely due to enhanced processing of the targets and delayed transmission of flanker information from visual to motor areas...
  22. ncbi request reprint Effects of ageing on cognitive task preparation as reflected by event-related potentials
    Nele Wild-Wall
    Leibniz Research Centre for Working Environment and Human Factors, Institute of Occupational Physiology, University of Dortmund, Germany
    Clin Neurophysiol 118:558-69. 2007
    ..In the literature there are contradictory results concerning the effect of age on this potential. We wanted to investigate effects of age, time-on-task, and task difficulty on the CNV...
  23. ncbi request reprint Sensorimotor slowing with ageing is mediated by a functional dysregulation of motor-generation processes: evidence from high-resolution event-related potentials
    Juliana Yordanova
    Institute of Physiology, Bulgarian Academy of Sciences, Acad G Bonchev Str, bl 23, 1113 Sofia, Bulgaria
    Brain 127:351-62. 2004
    ..It is concluded that ageing is accompanied by a functional dysregulation of motor cortex excitability during sensorimotor processing, with this deficit becoming progressively evident with greater task complexity...
  24. ncbi request reprint The modulation of the Ne-like wave on correct responses foreshadows errors
    Sonia Allain
    Institut de medecine navale du service de sante des armees, BP 610, 83800 Toulon Naval, France
    Neurosci Lett 372:161-6. 2004
    ..This result indicates that, as the Ne on errors, the Ne-like wave on correct responses is sensitive to performance and hence is likely related to response-monitoring processes...
  25. ncbi request reprint Motor-response generation as a source of aging-related behavioural slowing in choice-reaction tasks
    Vasil Kolev
    Leibniz Research Institute for Working Environment and Human Factors, Ardeystr 67, D 44139 Dortmund, Germany
    Neurobiol Aging 27:1719-30. 2006
    ..To analyze the effects of stimulus-response (SR) processing modes on different central stages of sensorimotor processing in order to evaluate their contribution to aging-related behavioural slowing...
  26. ncbi request reprint After effects of noise-induced sleep disturbances on inhibitory functions
    Sergei A Schapkin
    Institute for Occupational Physiology at the University of Dortmund, Ardeystr 67, D 44139, Dortmund, Germany
    Life Sci 78:1135-42. 2006
    ..Inhibition-related ERPs may be more sensitive indicators of moderate sleep disturbances caused by noise than performance measures...
  27. ncbi request reprint Effects of aging on slowing of motor-response generation
    Michael Falkenstein
    Institute of Occupational Physiology, Ardeystr 67, D 44139 Dortmund, Germany
    Int J Psychophysiol 59:22-9. 2006
    ..The results suggest that the overt response requires a higher activation level in older vs. young subjects; this extra-activation needs time and hence prolongs reaction time with aging...
  28. ncbi request reprint Inhibition, conflict and the Nogo-N2
    Michael Falkenstein
    Clin Neurophysiol 117:1638-40. 2006
  29. ncbi request reprint Error processing--evidence from intracerebral ERP recordings
    Milan Brazdil
    First Department of Neurology, Masaryk University, 65691 Brno, Czech Republic
    Exp Brain Res 146:460-6. 2002
    ..Thirdly, the latency differences of the Ne across lobes suggest that the Ne is primarily elicited in posterior and temporal, and only later in frontal regions...
  30. ncbi request reprint Does the error negativity reflect the degree of response conflict?
    Laurence Carbonnell
    Institut fur Arbeitsphysiologie an der Universitat Dortmund, Ardeystr 67, 44139 Dortmund, Germany
    Brain Res 1095:124-30. 2006
    ..Our study does not support the hypothesis that the Ne amplitude reflects the degree of conflict...
  31. ncbi request reprint Parallel systems of error processing in the brain
    Juliana Yordanova
    Institute of Occupational Physiology, D 44139 Dortmund, Germany
    Neuroimage 22:590-602. 2004
    ..It is demonstrated that error-specific signals do exist in the brain. More importantly, error detection may occur in multiple functional systems operating in parallel at different levels of behavioral control...
  32. ncbi request reprint Effects of spatial attention on the brain stem frequency-following potential
    Jörg Hoormann
    Leibniz Research Centre for Working Environment and Human Factors, Ardeystrasse 67, D 44139 Dortmund, Germany
    Neuroreport 15:1539-42. 2004
    ..Although it might seem small, this reduction may be relevant in spatial hearing. We conclude that under certain conditions spatial attention can affect auditory information processing already on the brain stem level...
  33. ncbi request reprint Central and parietal event-related lateralizations in a flanker task
    Rita Willemssen
    Leibniz Research Center for Working Environment and Human Factors, Dortmund, Germany
    Psychophysiology 41:762-71. 2004
    ..These results indicate that the DEL reflects premotor response representation...
  34. ncbi request reprint Executive brain functions after exposure to nocturnal traffic noise: effects of task difficulty and sleep quality
    Sergei A Schapkin
    Institute for Occupational Physiology, University of Dortmund, Ardeystrasse 67, 44139 Dortmund, Germany
    Eur J Appl Physiol 96:693-702. 2006
    ..The results suggest that nocturnal traffic noise increase physiological costs for inhibitory functioning on the day even if no overt performance decrement is observed...
  35. doi request reprint Electrophysiological evidence for reduced inhibitory control in depressed patients in partial remission: a Go/Nogo study
    Martin Ruchsow
    Department of Psychiatry, Christophsbad Göppingen, Germany
    Int J Psychophysiol 68:209-18. 2008
    ..MDD patients showed a specifically reduced Nogo-P3 while the Nogo-N2 and the P3b in Go trials were unaffected. These results provide further evidence of impaired response monitoring and control processes in patients with MDD...
  36. ncbi request reprint Response selection and response execution in task switching: evidence from a go-signal paradigm
    Andrea M Philipp
    Department of Psychology, Max Planck Institute for Human Cognitive and Brain Sciences, Leipzig, Germany
    J Exp Psychol Learn Mem Cogn 33:1062-75. 2007
    ..Thus, the present study demonstrates dissociable contributions of response selection and response execution to interference effects in task switching...
  37. ncbi request reprint Age-related changes in cognitive conflict processing: an event-related potential study
    Ralph Mager
    Center of Applied Technologies in Neuroscience Basel, Psychiatric University Clinic of Basel, Wilhelm Klein Strasse 27, 4025 Basel, Switzerland
    Neurobiol Aging 28:1925-35. 2007
    ..An age-related increase of the latency and amplitude of this negativity was observed. These results indicate age-related alterations in the processing of conflicting stimuli already in middle age...