A K Anderson
Affiliation: Stanford University
- Dissociated neural representations of intensity and valence in human olfactionA K Anderson
Helen Wills Neuroscience Institute, 349 Mulford Hall, UC Berkeley, Berkeley, California 94720, USA
Nat Neurosci 6:196-202. 2003..These findings show that distinct olfactory regions subserve the analysis of the degree and quality of olfactory stimulation, suggesting that the affective representations of intensity and valence draw upon dissociable neural substrates...
- Lesions of the human amygdala impair enhanced perception of emotionally salient eventsA K Anderson
Department of Psychology, Yale University, New Haven, Connecticut 06520, USA
Nature 411:305-9. 2001..Our results reveal a neural substrate for affective influences on perception, indicating that similar neural mechanisms may underlie the affective modulation of both recollective and perceptual experience...
- Emotional memory: what does the amygdala do?E A Phelps
Department of Psychology, Yale University, 2 Hillhouse Avenue, New Haven, Connecticut 06511, USA
Curr Biol 7:R311-4. 1997..Recent studies of the human amygdala have shed new light on its roles in two distinct, but related processes: emotional memory and the evaluation of emotional stimuli...
- Expression without recognition: contributions of the human amygdala to emotional communicationA K Anderson
Department of Psychology, Yale University, P O Box 208205, New Haven, CT 06520 8205, USA
Psychol Sci 11:106-11. 2000..This dissociation suggests that a single neural module does not support all aspects of the social communication of emotional state...
- Effects of phonological length on the attentional blink for wordsI R Olson
Department of Psychology, Yale University, New Haven, Connecticut 06510, USA
J Exp Psychol Hum Percept Perform 27:1116-23. 2001..These data support proposals that the AB reflects a difficulty in consolidating information into working memory...
- Human and computer recognition of facial expressions of emotionJ M Susskind
Department of Psychology, University of Toronto, Canada
Neuropsychologia 45:152-62. 2007..Further, these data suggest similarity in expression meaning is supported by superficial similarities in expression appearance...