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When Time Shapes Behavior: fMRI Evidence of Brain Correlates of Temporal Monitoring
Journal of Cognitive Neuroscience
& Time processing may shape behavior in several ways, although the underlying neural correlates are still poorly understood. When preparatory intervals between stimuli vary randomly in a block, for instance, responses are faster as the interval gets longer. This effect, known as variable foreperiod (FP) effect, has been attributed to a process monitoring the conditional probability of stimulus occurrence as the interval increases. Previous evidence points to the right dorsolateral prefrontaldoi:10.1162/jocn.2009.21098 pmid:18752413 fatcat:q6wvo7ig3vd2xolxofeqmmjm6u