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Cardiac and electro-cortical concomitants of social feedback processing in women.

Dekkers LM, van der Molen MJ, Gunther Moor B, van der Veen FM, van der Molen MW - Soc Cogn Affect Neurosci (2015)

Bottom Line: Consistent with previous reports, results revealed transient cardiac slowing to be selectively prolonged to unexpected social rejection feedback.Both early and late P3 amplitudes were shown to be context dependent, in that they were more pronounced to social as compared with non-social feedback.This pattern of findings indicates that social acceptance and rejection feedback have widespread effects on bodily state and brain function, which are modulated by prior expectancies.

View Article: PubMed Central - PubMed

Affiliation: Department of Psychology, University of Amsterdam, Weesperplein 4, 1018 XA Amsterdam, The Netherlands, lmsdekkers@gmail.com.

No MeSH data available.


Related in: MedlinePlus

Early P3 peak amplitudes at Pz. A: Average early P3 peak amplitudes at Pz, in the 280–500 ms post-feedback window, for all conditions in the social- and age-judgment task. * = 0.05 > P > 0.005; Early P3 peak amplitude to the ‘No’-‘No’ condition of the age-judgment task was significantly smaller than early P3 peak amplitudes to all other conditions in this task (for details, see main text). B–C: Significant main effects (for details, see main text). * = 0.05 > P > 0.005; ** = 0.005 > P > 0.001; *** = P < 0.001. Error bars indicate SEM.
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nsv039-F5: Early P3 peak amplitudes at Pz. A: Average early P3 peak amplitudes at Pz, in the 280–500 ms post-feedback window, for all conditions in the social- and age-judgment task. * = 0.05 > P > 0.005; Early P3 peak amplitude to the ‘No’-‘No’ condition of the age-judgment task was significantly smaller than early P3 peak amplitudes to all other conditions in this task (for details, see main text). B–C: Significant main effects (for details, see main text). * = 0.05 > P > 0.005; ** = 0.005 > P > 0.001; *** = P < 0.001. Error bars indicate SEM.

Mentions: Early and late P3 amplitudes at Pz are presented in Figures 5 and 6, respectively. For the social-judgment task, the ANOVA on early P3 peak amplitudes failed to reveal significant differences between conditions, Ps > 0.05. For the age-judgment task, a main-effect of Feedback Type was found, F(1, 20) = 7.13, P = 0.02, > = 0.26, that was included in a Congruency by Feedback Type interaction, F(1, 20) = 6.04, P = 0.02, > = 0.23. Paired-samples t-tests revealed that the P3 peak amplitude in the ‘No’-‘No’ condition was smaller than the P3 peak amplitude in all other conditions of this task, ‘Yes’–‘Yes’, t(20) = −3.20, P = 0.01, d = 0.69; ‘Yes’–‘No’, t(20) = −2.96, P = 0.01, d = 0.54; ‘No’–‘Yes’, t(20) = −3.13, P = 0.01, d = 0.47. Finally, we carried out a post hoc analysis across tasks to verify whether the context dependence that was observed for the late P3 (see later) was also present for the early P3. This analysis revealed that early P3 amplitudes were more pronounced to social (17.96 [1.29]) when compared with non-social feedback (14.53 [1.11]), F(1, 20) = 15.84, P = 0.001, > = 0.44.3Fig. 5


Cardiac and electro-cortical concomitants of social feedback processing in women.

Dekkers LM, van der Molen MJ, Gunther Moor B, van der Veen FM, van der Molen MW - Soc Cogn Affect Neurosci (2015)

Early P3 peak amplitudes at Pz. A: Average early P3 peak amplitudes at Pz, in the 280–500 ms post-feedback window, for all conditions in the social- and age-judgment task. * = 0.05 > P > 0.005; Early P3 peak amplitude to the ‘No’-‘No’ condition of the age-judgment task was significantly smaller than early P3 peak amplitudes to all other conditions in this task (for details, see main text). B–C: Significant main effects (for details, see main text). * = 0.05 > P > 0.005; ** = 0.005 > P > 0.001; *** = P < 0.001. Error bars indicate SEM.
© Copyright Policy - creative-commons
Related In: Results  -  Collection

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Show All Figures
getmorefigures.php?uid=PMC4631146&req=5

nsv039-F5: Early P3 peak amplitudes at Pz. A: Average early P3 peak amplitudes at Pz, in the 280–500 ms post-feedback window, for all conditions in the social- and age-judgment task. * = 0.05 > P > 0.005; Early P3 peak amplitude to the ‘No’-‘No’ condition of the age-judgment task was significantly smaller than early P3 peak amplitudes to all other conditions in this task (for details, see main text). B–C: Significant main effects (for details, see main text). * = 0.05 > P > 0.005; ** = 0.005 > P > 0.001; *** = P < 0.001. Error bars indicate SEM.
Mentions: Early and late P3 amplitudes at Pz are presented in Figures 5 and 6, respectively. For the social-judgment task, the ANOVA on early P3 peak amplitudes failed to reveal significant differences between conditions, Ps > 0.05. For the age-judgment task, a main-effect of Feedback Type was found, F(1, 20) = 7.13, P = 0.02, > = 0.26, that was included in a Congruency by Feedback Type interaction, F(1, 20) = 6.04, P = 0.02, > = 0.23. Paired-samples t-tests revealed that the P3 peak amplitude in the ‘No’-‘No’ condition was smaller than the P3 peak amplitude in all other conditions of this task, ‘Yes’–‘Yes’, t(20) = −3.20, P = 0.01, d = 0.69; ‘Yes’–‘No’, t(20) = −2.96, P = 0.01, d = 0.54; ‘No’–‘Yes’, t(20) = −3.13, P = 0.01, d = 0.47. Finally, we carried out a post hoc analysis across tasks to verify whether the context dependence that was observed for the late P3 (see later) was also present for the early P3. This analysis revealed that early P3 amplitudes were more pronounced to social (17.96 [1.29]) when compared with non-social feedback (14.53 [1.11]), F(1, 20) = 15.84, P = 0.001, > = 0.44.3Fig. 5

Bottom Line: Consistent with previous reports, results revealed transient cardiac slowing to be selectively prolonged to unexpected social rejection feedback.Both early and late P3 amplitudes were shown to be context dependent, in that they were more pronounced to social as compared with non-social feedback.This pattern of findings indicates that social acceptance and rejection feedback have widespread effects on bodily state and brain function, which are modulated by prior expectancies.

View Article: PubMed Central - PubMed

Affiliation: Department of Psychology, University of Amsterdam, Weesperplein 4, 1018 XA Amsterdam, The Netherlands, lmsdekkers@gmail.com.

No MeSH data available.


Related in: MedlinePlus