Development of the Corpus Callosum and Interhemispheric Interactions
Warren S. Brown, Marie T. Banich
Lawrence Erlbaum Associates, 2000 - Psychology - 137 pages
This special issue examines recent advances in our understanding of how interaction between the cerebral hemispheres can change with age. The articles investigate some of the important questions regarding integration of information between the hemispheres from a lifespan perspective ranging from childhood through the older adult years. They include information from individuals of differing age with intact commissures, those with congenial absence of the corpus callosum, and those with presumed disease-related callosal damage--allowing for the strength of converging perspectives.
What people are saying - Write a review
We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.
across-hemisphere advantage across-hemisphere condition across-hemisphere trials age-related aiming accuracy analysis ANOVA asymmetry scores attention condition Banich behavioral Belger bilateral field advantage bimanual Brain Research Brown callosal agenesis callosal function callosal transfer cerebral cerebral hemispheres children with ETPKU cognitive commissure computational complexity corpus callosum correlation cortex Cowell deficits Developmental Neuropsychology dichotic listening different-form probe dyslexia EP-IHTT handedness Hugdahl increased interhemispheric interaction interhemispheric processing interhemispheric transfer Jeeves Lassonde laterality learning left hand left hemisphere letter-matching task letters Liederman magnetic resonance imaging match trials matching probe motor msec myelination name-identity task neurologically intact children older adults participants Passarotti perceptual performance phenylalanine phenylketonuria physical-identity task posttest response Reuter-Lorenz right-handed same-form probe selective attention sensorimotor significant split-brain stimulus Stroop task suggest tactile target task complexity tion transfer of learning trial type unilateral visual field visuomotor within-hemisphere women younger adults younger group Zaidel