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A full-head 143-channel superconducting quantum interference device was used to study changes occurring in the magnetic activity of the human brain during performance of an auditory-motor coordination task in which the rate of coordination was systematically increased. Previous research using the same task paradigm demonstrated that spontaneous switches in timing behavior that arise with higher coordination rates are accompanied by qualitative changes in spatiotemporal brain activity measureddoi:10.1006/nimg.2000.0589 pmid:10875904 fatcat:yzhg6iiiu5dndkbnc77wg4sloq