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  • C.E. Wilcox
  • A.R. Mayer
  • T.M. Teshiba
  • J. Ling
  • B.W. Smith
  • G.L. Wilcox
  • P.G. Mullins
Previous work suggests that the perception of pain is subjective and dependent on individual differences in physiological, emotional, and cognitive states. Functional magnetic resonance imaging (FMRI) studies have used both stimulus-related (nociceptive properties) and percept-related (subjective experience of pain) models to identify the brain networks associated with pain. Our objective was to identify the network involved in processing subjective pain during cold stimuli.
Original languageEnglish
Pages (from-to)2121-2133
JournalPain Medicine
Issue number11
Publication statusPublished - 19 May 2015

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