Brain activity during non-automatic motor production of discrete multi-second intervalsCitation formats

  • Authors:
  • Penelope A. Lewis
  • R. Chris Miall

Standard

Brain activity during non-automatic motor production of discrete multi-second intervals. / Lewis, Penelope A.; Miall, R. Chris.

In: NeuroReport, Vol. 13, No. 14, 07.10.2002, p. 1731-1735.

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

Harvard

Lewis, PA & Miall, RC 2002, 'Brain activity during non-automatic motor production of discrete multi-second intervals', NeuroReport, vol. 13, no. 14, pp. 1731-1735.

APA

Lewis, P. A., & Miall, R. C. (2002). Brain activity during non-automatic motor production of discrete multi-second intervals. NeuroReport, 13(14), 1731-1735.

Vancouver

Lewis PA, Miall RC. Brain activity during non-automatic motor production of discrete multi-second intervals. NeuroReport. 2002 Oct 7;13(14):1731-1735.

Author

Lewis, Penelope A. ; Miall, R. Chris. / Brain activity during non-automatic motor production of discrete multi-second intervals. In: NeuroReport. 2002 ; Vol. 13, No. 14. pp. 1731-1735.

Bibtex

@article{52df6729f17f4ab5bae676b915dd157f,
title = "Brain activity during non-automatic motor production of discrete multi-second intervals",
abstract = "It has been suggested that the different patterns of brain activity observed during paced finger tapping and non-movement related timing tasks, with medial premotor cortex (supplementary motor cortex, pre and proper) and ipsilateral cerebellum dominating the former, and dorsolateral prefrontal cortex (DLPFC) the latter, might be related to differing motor demands. Since paced finger tapping often consists of automatic movement (requiring little overt attention), while non-motor timing is attentionally modulated, the difference could also be related to attentional processing. Here, we observed timing related activity in both medial premotor cortex and DLPFC, with non-timing related activity in other areas, including ipsilateral cerebellum, when subjects performed non-automatic motor timing. This result shows that, in time measurement, medial premotor activation is not specific to automatic movement, and DLPFC activity is not specific to non-motor tasks. {\circledC} 2002 Lippincott Williams & Wilkins.",
keywords = "Automatic movement, Cerebellum, Dorsolateral prefrontal cortex, Supplementary motor area, Temporal processing, Time measurement, Time perception",
author = "Lewis, {Penelope A.} and Miall, {R. Chris}",
year = "2002",
month = "10",
day = "7",
language = "English",
volume = "13",
pages = "1731--1735",
journal = "NeuroReport",
issn = "0959-4965",
publisher = "Lippincott Williams & Wilkins",
number = "14",

}

RIS

TY - JOUR

T1 - Brain activity during non-automatic motor production of discrete multi-second intervals

AU - Lewis, Penelope A.

AU - Miall, R. Chris

PY - 2002/10/7

Y1 - 2002/10/7

N2 - It has been suggested that the different patterns of brain activity observed during paced finger tapping and non-movement related timing tasks, with medial premotor cortex (supplementary motor cortex, pre and proper) and ipsilateral cerebellum dominating the former, and dorsolateral prefrontal cortex (DLPFC) the latter, might be related to differing motor demands. Since paced finger tapping often consists of automatic movement (requiring little overt attention), while non-motor timing is attentionally modulated, the difference could also be related to attentional processing. Here, we observed timing related activity in both medial premotor cortex and DLPFC, with non-timing related activity in other areas, including ipsilateral cerebellum, when subjects performed non-automatic motor timing. This result shows that, in time measurement, medial premotor activation is not specific to automatic movement, and DLPFC activity is not specific to non-motor tasks. © 2002 Lippincott Williams & Wilkins.

AB - It has been suggested that the different patterns of brain activity observed during paced finger tapping and non-movement related timing tasks, with medial premotor cortex (supplementary motor cortex, pre and proper) and ipsilateral cerebellum dominating the former, and dorsolateral prefrontal cortex (DLPFC) the latter, might be related to differing motor demands. Since paced finger tapping often consists of automatic movement (requiring little overt attention), while non-motor timing is attentionally modulated, the difference could also be related to attentional processing. Here, we observed timing related activity in both medial premotor cortex and DLPFC, with non-timing related activity in other areas, including ipsilateral cerebellum, when subjects performed non-automatic motor timing. This result shows that, in time measurement, medial premotor activation is not specific to automatic movement, and DLPFC activity is not specific to non-motor tasks. © 2002 Lippincott Williams & Wilkins.

KW - Automatic movement

KW - Cerebellum

KW - Dorsolateral prefrontal cortex

KW - Supplementary motor area

KW - Temporal processing

KW - Time measurement

KW - Time perception

M3 - Article

VL - 13

SP - 1731

EP - 1735

JO - NeuroReport

T2 - NeuroReport

JF - NeuroReport

SN - 0959-4965

IS - 14

ER -