Theory, Systems, And Methods
A valuable resource outlining the theory, methods, measures, and applications related to psychophysiology recordings in children.
|Uitgever:||Cambridge University Press|
|Plaats van publicatie:||01|
|Afmetingen:||235 x 157 x 26|
Sidney J. Segalowitz is a professor of psychology at Brock University, editor of Brain and Cognition, and Director of the Brock Institute for Electrophysiological Research. He received his Ph.D. from Cornell University, and currently his research interests include developmental electrophysiology and psychophysiology as they inform us about changes in cognitive and affective processing across the lifespan, and the uses of electrophysiology to further our understanding of information processing in the brain.
Foreword Steve W. Porges; Preface Louis A. Schmidt and Sidney J. Segalowitz; 1. A psychophysiological interactionist manifesto Sidney J. Segalowitz and Louis A. Schmidt; Part I. Central System: Theory, Methods, and Measures: 2. Event-related oscillations in normal development Juliana Y. Yordanova and Vasil N. Kolev; 3. Event-related potential (ERP) measures in auditory developmental research Lauren J. Trainor; 4. Event-related potential (ERP) measures in visual developmental research Michelle de Haan; 5. Electrophysiological measure in research on social and emotional development Peter Marshall and Nathan A. Fox; 6. Electroencephalograpm (EEG) in research on cognitive development Martha Ann Bell and Christy D. Wolfe; Part II. Autonomic and Peripheral Systems: Theory, Methods, and Measures: 7. Infant heart rate: a developmental psychophysiological perspective Gregory D. Reynolds and John E. Richards; 8. Examining cognitive development using psychophysiological correlates: evidence of a hierarchy of future-oriented processes across measures W. Keith Berg and Dana L. Bryd; 9. Measuring the electromyographic startle response: developmental issues and findings Marie Balaban and W. Keith Berg; 10. The measurement of electrodermal activity (EDR) in children Don Fowles; Part III. NeuroEndocrine System: Theory, Methods, and Measures: 11. Emotion, temperament, vulnerability, and development: evidence from nonhuman primate models Kristine Erickson, J. Dee Higley, and Jay Schulkin; 12. Neuroendocrine measures in developmental research Megan R. Gunnar and Nicole M. Talge; Part IV. Data Acquisition, Reduction, Analysis, and Interpretation: Considerations and Caveats: 13. Psychophysiology principles, pointers, and pitfalls Anita Miller and James Long; 14. Obtaining reliable psychophysiological data with child participants: methodological considerations William Gavin and Patricia L. Davies.
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