Valerie A Carr
Affiliation: Stanford University
- Imaging the human medial temporal lobe with high-resolution fMRIValerie A Carr
Department of Psychology, Stanford University, Stanford, CA 94305, USA
Neuron 65:298-308. 2010..Extant data reveal functional heterogeneity within human MTL and highlight the promise of hr-fMRI for bridging human, animal, and computational approaches to understanding MTL function...
- Top-down modulation of hippocampal encoding activity as measured by high-resolution functional MRIValerie A Carr
Department of Psychology, Stanford University, Jordan Hall Bldg 420, Stanford, CA 94305, USA Interdepartmental Program in Neuroscience, University of California Los Angeles, Los Angeles, CA 90095, USA Electronic address
Neuropsychologia 51:1829-37. 2013..Taken together, these findings advance understanding of the effects of top-down intentional information on successful memory formation across subregions of the MTL. ..
- Neural activity in the hippocampus and perirhinal cortex during encoding is associated with the durability of episodic memoryValerie A Carr
University of California, Los Angeles, USA
J Cogn Neurosci 22:2652-62. 2010..These data suggest that MTL subfields contribute uniquely to the formation of memories that endure over time, and highlight a role for PRC in supporting subsequent durable episodic recollection...
- The neural correlates of recollection: hippocampal activation declines as episodic memory fadesIndre V Viskontas
Department of Psychology, University of California, Los Angeles, California, USA
Hippocampus 19:265-72. 2009..These results provide evidence of a link between subicular activation and recollective experience...
- Global similarity and pattern separation in the human medial temporal lobe predict subsequent memoryKaren F Larocque
Department of Psychology, Stanford University, Stanford, California 94305, USA
J Neurosci 33:5466-74. 2013..These data provide novel evidence that complementary MTL encoding computations subserve declarative memory...
- Nonlinearities in rapid event-related fMRI explained by stimulus scalingGenevieve M Heckman
UCLA Department of Psychology, Franz Hall 1282a, Los Angeles, CA 90095, USA
Neuroimage 34:651-60. 2007..Stimulus scaling provides a simple way to account for nonlinearities in event-related fMRI and relate data from rapid designs to data gathered using slower presentation rates...