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Previous research investigated effects of response readiness in neurologically normal subjects by manipulating the probability of responding. With a high probability of responding, reaction time is fast and the level of response force is low compared with conditions with a low probability of responding. An elaborated view of response readiness assumes that these effects re¯ect properties associated with the transmission of response activation to the motor output system. The present studydoi:10.1093/brain/awf192 pmid:12135965 fatcat:xatmzfacj5chznraxxf4lymfz4