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Neural Mechanism for Mirrored Self-face Recognition.

Sugiura M, Miyauchi CM, Kotozaki Y, Akimoto Y, Nozawa T, Yomogida Y, Hanawa S, Yamamoto Y, Sakuma A, Nakagawa S, Kawashima R - Cereb. Cortex (2014)

Bottom Line: The effect of the contingency cue was identified in the cuneus.Semantic- or integration-level processes, including amodal self-representation and belief validation, which allow modality-independent self-recognition and the resolution of potential conflicts between perceptual cues, respectively, were identified in distinct regions in the right frontal and insular cortices.The results are supportive of the multicomponent notion of self-recognition and suggest a critical role for contingency detection in the co-emergence of self-recognition and empathy in infants.

View Article: PubMed Central - PubMed

Affiliation: Institute of Development, Aging and Cancer, Tohoku University, Sendai 980-8575, Japan International Research Institute of Disaster Science, Tohoku University, Sendai 980-8575, Japan.

No MeSH data available.


Main effects and interaction. (a) An area with a significant main effect of Contingency is superimposed on the midsagittal section of the anatomical image. The activation profile (activation estimate for each condition) at the activation peak is shown on the right. The main effects of Face (b) and the interaction (c) are rendered on the lateral surface of the right hemisphere. See Figure 4 for the activation profiles of the activation peaks.
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BHU077F3: Main effects and interaction. (a) An area with a significant main effect of Contingency is superimposed on the midsagittal section of the anatomical image. The activation profile (activation estimate for each condition) at the activation peak is shown on the right. The main effects of Face (b) and the interaction (c) are rendered on the lateral surface of the right hemisphere. See Figure 4 for the activation profiles of the activation peaks.

Mentions: Significantly higher activation in the cuneus was identified under the Real-time condition than during the Delayed condition (i.e., the main effect of Contingency) (Fig. 3a, Table 1). The activation profile showed that the effect was derived from deactivation under the Delayed condition; this was also observed under the Static condition.Table 1


Neural Mechanism for Mirrored Self-face Recognition.

Sugiura M, Miyauchi CM, Kotozaki Y, Akimoto Y, Nozawa T, Yomogida Y, Hanawa S, Yamamoto Y, Sakuma A, Nakagawa S, Kawashima R - Cereb. Cortex (2014)

Main effects and interaction. (a) An area with a significant main effect of Contingency is superimposed on the midsagittal section of the anatomical image. The activation profile (activation estimate for each condition) at the activation peak is shown on the right. The main effects of Face (b) and the interaction (c) are rendered on the lateral surface of the right hemisphere. See Figure 4 for the activation profiles of the activation peaks.
© Copyright Policy - creative-commons
Related In: Results  -  Collection

License
Show All Figures
getmorefigures.php?uid=PMC4537432&req=5

BHU077F3: Main effects and interaction. (a) An area with a significant main effect of Contingency is superimposed on the midsagittal section of the anatomical image. The activation profile (activation estimate for each condition) at the activation peak is shown on the right. The main effects of Face (b) and the interaction (c) are rendered on the lateral surface of the right hemisphere. See Figure 4 for the activation profiles of the activation peaks.
Mentions: Significantly higher activation in the cuneus was identified under the Real-time condition than during the Delayed condition (i.e., the main effect of Contingency) (Fig. 3a, Table 1). The activation profile showed that the effect was derived from deactivation under the Delayed condition; this was also observed under the Static condition.Table 1

Bottom Line: The effect of the contingency cue was identified in the cuneus.Semantic- or integration-level processes, including amodal self-representation and belief validation, which allow modality-independent self-recognition and the resolution of potential conflicts between perceptual cues, respectively, were identified in distinct regions in the right frontal and insular cortices.The results are supportive of the multicomponent notion of self-recognition and suggest a critical role for contingency detection in the co-emergence of self-recognition and empathy in infants.

View Article: PubMed Central - PubMed

Affiliation: Institute of Development, Aging and Cancer, Tohoku University, Sendai 980-8575, Japan International Research Institute of Disaster Science, Tohoku University, Sendai 980-8575, Japan.

No MeSH data available.