0
0

Brain Function: Circuitry Assessed With Brain Imaging

Sections

Excerpt

Your session has timed out. Please sign back in to continue.
Sign In Your Session has timed out. Please sign back in to continue.
Sign In to Access Full Content
 
Username
Password
Sign in via Athens (What is this?)
Athens is a service for single sign-on which enables access to all of an institution's subscriptions on- or off-site.
Not a subscriber?

Subscribe Now/Learn More

PsychiatryOnline subscription options offer access to the DSM-5 library, books, journals, CME, and patient resources. This all-in-one virtual library provides psychiatrists and mental health professionals with key resources for diagnosis, treatment, research, and professional development.

Need more help? PsychiatryOnline Customer Service may be reached by emailing PsychiatryOnline@psych.org or by calling 800-368-5777 (in the U.S.) or 703-907-7322 (outside the U.S.).

FIGURE 52–3. Changes in cerebral cortex in childhood-onset schizophrenia.Serial acquisition of structural magnetic resonance imaging data was used to map portions of the cerebral cortex (shown in scatterplots on the right side of the figure) where patients with childhood-onset schizophrenia (COS) {} show distinct changes in brain structure relative to healthy peers (control subjects) {}. Part A shows normalization in posterior regions in COS patients; part B shows divergence from control subjects in anterior regions.*A false discovery rate procedure was used to determine the threshold for significance at t = 2. No covariates were included in the model.Source. Reprinted from Greenstein D, Lerch J, Shaw P, et al.: "Childhood Onset Schizophrenia: Cortical Brain Abnormalities as Young Adults." Journal of Child Psychology and Psychiatry 47:1003–1012, 2006. Copyright 2006, Wiley-Blackwell. Used with permission.

FIGURE 52–4. Event-related potentials in pediatric bipolar disorder.This figure shows P3 event-related potential (ERP) amplitude at the parietal Pz site during performance of a frustrating task. The task, which requires subjects to quickly identify a target, is made quite difficult, leading to frustration through frequent incorrect responses (A). As shown in B, when patients with bipolar disorder (n = 35; blue) make errors, ERP amplitude, phase-locked to these errors, is significantly lower than in both healthy peers (n = 26; red) (P <0.01) and peers with severe mood dysregulation but without bipolar disorder (n = 21; green) (P <0.05).Source.Rich et al. 2007.

References

NOTE:
Citing articles are presented as examples only. In non-demo SCM6 implementation, integration with CrossRef’s "Cited By" API will populate this tab (http://www.crossref.org/citedby.html).
Related Content
Articles
Books
The American Psychiatric Publishing Textbook of Psychiatry, 5th Edition > Chapter 36.  >
Gabbard's Treatments of Psychiatric Disorders, 4th Edition > Chapter 1.  >
Gabbard's Treatments of Psychiatric Disorders, 4th Edition > Chapter 2.  >
Gabbard's Treatments of Psychiatric Disorders, 4th Edition > Chapter 3.  >
Gabbard's Treatments of Psychiatric Disorders, 4th Edition > Chapter 4.  >
Psychiatric News
 
  • Print
  • PDF
  • E-mail
  • Chapter Alerts
  • Get Citation