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Premovement high-alpha power is modulated by previous movement errors: Indirect evidence to endorse high-alpha power as a marker of resource allocation during motor programming. / Cooke, Andrew; Gallicchio, G.; Kavussanu, M.; Willoughby, A.; McIntyre, D.; Ring, C.

Yn: Psychophysiology, Cyfrol 52, Rhif 7, 07.2015, t. 977-981.

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Cooke, Andrew ; Gallicchio, G. ; Kavussanu, M. ; Willoughby, A. ; McIntyre, D. ; Ring, C. / Premovement high-alpha power is modulated by previous movement errors: Indirect evidence to endorse high-alpha power as a marker of resource allocation during motor programming. Yn: Psychophysiology. 2015 ; Cyfrol 52, Rhif 7. tt. 977-981.

RIS

TY - JOUR

T1 - Premovement high-alpha power is modulated by previous movement errors: Indirect evidence to endorse high-alpha power as a marker of resource allocation during motor programming

AU - Cooke, Andrew

AU - Gallicchio, G.

AU - Kavussanu, M.

AU - Willoughby, A.

AU - McIntyre, D.

AU - Ring, C.

N1 - This work was supported by Economic and Social Research Council grant PTA-026-27-2696

PY - 2015/7

Y1 - 2015/7

N2 - Previous electroencephalographic studies have identified premovement high-alpha power as a predictor of movement accuracy; less frontal-central high-alpha power is associated with accurate movements (e.g., holed golf putts), and could reflect more cognitive resources being allocated to response programming. The present experiment tested this interpretation. Ten expert and ten novice golfers completed 120 putts while high-alpha power was recorded and analyzed as a function of whether the previous putt was holed (i.e., a correct response) or missed (i.e., an error). Existing evidence indicates that more resources are allocated to response programming following errors. We observed less premovement high-alpha power following errors, especially in experts. Our findings provide indirect evidence that high-alpha power is an inverse marker of the amount of resources allocated to motor response programming

AB - Previous electroencephalographic studies have identified premovement high-alpha power as a predictor of movement accuracy; less frontal-central high-alpha power is associated with accurate movements (e.g., holed golf putts), and could reflect more cognitive resources being allocated to response programming. The present experiment tested this interpretation. Ten expert and ten novice golfers completed 120 putts while high-alpha power was recorded and analyzed as a function of whether the previous putt was holed (i.e., a correct response) or missed (i.e., an error). Existing evidence indicates that more resources are allocated to response programming following errors. We observed less premovement high-alpha power following errors, especially in experts. Our findings provide indirect evidence that high-alpha power is an inverse marker of the amount of resources allocated to motor response programming

U2 - 10.1111/psyp.12414

DO - 10.1111/psyp.12414

M3 - Article

VL - 52

SP - 977

EP - 981

JO - Psychophysiology

JF - Psychophysiology

SN - 1469-8986

IS - 7

ER -