ERP

(redirected from Event-related potential)
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ERP

Abbreviation for early receptor potential.

ELK3

A gene on chromosome 12q23 that encodes a member of the ETS family of transcription factors and ternary complex factor (TCF) subfamily, which form a complex by binding to the serum response factor and serum response element in the c-fos proto-oncogene promoter. ELK3 is activated by signal-induced phosphorylation; it appears to inhibit transcription in absence of Ras, but activates it when Ras is present.
References in periodicals archive ?
Picchioni et al., "Substantial shared genetic influences on schizophrenia and event-related potentials," American Journal of Psychiatry, vol.
Vingerhoets, "An event-related potential study on the early processing of crying faces," Neuroreport, vol.
Localization of the event-related potential novelty response as defined by principal components analysis.
A series of planned and post hoc analyses was conducted on the electroencephalographic (EEG) data from each experiment, including event-related potentials (ERPs), topographical analyses, fast Fourier transforms (FFTs), evoked and induced event-related band power (ERBP) and partial-least squares (PLS).
In what follows we shall briefly remind some essential features regarding the P300 event-related potential; next the mathematical background on which our method of detection relies and the data set involved in our research will be presented.
Cortical sources of event-related potentials in the prosaccade and antisaccade task.
The waveforms of the event-related potentials (ERPs) revealed topographical differences in the N400 amplitude, a component that appears to be associated with the processing of semantic incongruity (Kutas & Federmeier, 2000; Kutas & Hillyard, 1980) and the retrieval of semantic memory (Herzmann & Sommer, 2007; Kutas & Federmeier, 2000).
The null hypothesis was that the EEG event-related potential component latencies, amplitudes and reaction times of the subjects to the target stimuli are not different in EMF ON and EMF OFF conditions during the same task.
* The first is a form of computerized electroencephalogram (EEG) known as the "P300 event-related potential."
In 1990, Paige and colleagues published a seminal study applying event-related potential (ERP) methodology to the investigation of central nervous system function in posttraumatic stress disorder (PTSD) [1].
Bauer compared the effect of ASPD on brain function in 26 treated and 71 untreated HIV patients, compared with 68 seronegative controls using the P300 event-related potential (ERP) test (Neuropsychobiology 2006; 53:17-25).