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    Hand, limb and other motor preferences: methodological considerations

    Forrester, Gillian (2017) Hand, limb and other motor preferences: methodological considerations. In: Walz, W. (ed.) Lateralized Brain Functions: Methods in Human and Non-Human Species. Neuromethods 122. New York, U.S.: Springer. ISBN 9781493967254.

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    Abstract

    Book synopsis: This volume explores both simple and sophisticated techniques used in the study of different types of lateralization of brain and behavior. Research in this field increases our understanding of various brain functions in humans, other vertebrate species, and invertebrates. The book is divided into five parts: behavioral methods; neurobiological methods; electroencephalographic, imaging, and neuro-stimulation methods; genetic techniques; and development of lateralization. Part I addresses measuring lateralization by scoring behavior induced by inputs to one or the other side of the brain in a range of species. Part II covers neurobiological methods used to reveal lateralization, such as lesion studies, electrophysiology and pharmacology, early gene expression, and new optogenetic methods. Part III looks at imaging techniques, electroencephalographic techniques, and transcranial stimulation to reveal lateralization. Part IV describes techniques used to study the role of genes in the development and establishment of brain asymmetry in humans and other species. Lastly, Part V refers to methods used in the study of development of lateralization through the manipulation of sensory exposure, hormone levels, and in model systems. In Neuromethods series style, chapters include the kind of detail and key advice from the specialists needed to get successful results in your own laboratory. Cutting-edge and thorough, Lateralized Brain Function: Methods in Human and Non-Human Species is a valuable resource for investigating lateralization in a broad range of species and provides excellent advice for both new and veteran researchers.

    Metadata

    Item Type: Book Section
    Additional Information: Series ISSN: 0893-2336
    School: School of Science > Psychological Sciences
    Depositing User: Administrator
    Date Deposited: 14 Nov 2016 13:50
    Last Modified: 22 Jul 2020 02:39
    URI: https://eprints.bbk.ac.uk/id/eprint/16707

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