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Michael Schwartze
Maastricht University
PsychologyCognitive psychologyPerceptionBasal gangliaSensory system
57Publications
16H-index
1,082Citations
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Publications 63
Newest
#1Ana P. PinheiroH-Index: 13
#2Michael SchwartzeH-Index: 16
Last. Sonja A. KotzH-Index: 55
view all 5 authors...
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#1Aryo Zare (UM: Maastricht University)H-Index: 2
#2Gusta van Zwieten (UM: Maastricht University)H-Index: 2
Last. Mark Janssen (UM: Maastricht University)H-Index: 1
view all 7 authors...
Background: The medial geniculate body (MGB) of the thalamus plays a central role in tinnitus pathophysiology. Breakdown of sensory gating in this part of the auditory thalamus is a potential mechanism underlying tinnitus. The alleviation of tinnitus-like behavior by high-frequency stimulation (HFS) of the MGB might mitigate dysfunctional sensory gating. Objective: The study aims at exploring the role of the MGB in sensory gating as a mandatory relay area in auditory processing in noise-exposed ...
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#1Michael Schwartze (UM: Maastricht University)H-Index: 16
#2Sonja A. Kotz (UM: Maastricht University)H-Index: 55
ABSTRACTStuttering is a disorder that affects the coordination of complex sequencing mechanisms that define the temporal layout of speech. However, classical motor areas of the brain, responsible f...
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#1Suvarnalata Xanthate Duggirala (UM: Maastricht University)
#2Michael Schwartze (UM: Maastricht University)H-Index: 16
Last. Sonja A. Kotz (UM: Maastricht University)H-Index: 55
view all 4 authors...
Abstract To better understand how emotion impacts cognitive control is important as both influence adaptive behavior in complex real-life situations. Performance changes in emotion and cognitive control as well as in their interaction are often described in psychotic patients as well as in non-clinical participants who experience psychosis-like symptoms. These changes are linked to low motivation and limited social interaction. However, it is unclear whether these changes are driven by emotion, ...
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#1Franziska Knolle (University of Cambridge)H-Index: 5
#2Michael Schwartze (UM: Maastricht University)H-Index: 16
Last. Sonja A. Kotz (UM: Maastricht University)H-Index: 55
view all 4 authors...
It has been suggested that speech production is accomplished by an internal forward model, reducing processing activity directed to self-produced speech in the auditory cortex. The current study uses an established N1-suppression paradigm comparing self- and externally-initiated natural speech sounds to answer two questions: (1) Are forward predictions generated to process complex speech sounds, such as vowels, initiated via a button press? (2) Are prediction errors regarding self-initiated devi...
2 CitationsSource
#1Ana P. Pinheiro (UM: Maastricht University)
#1Ana P. Pinheiro (UM: Maastricht University)
Last. Sonja A. Kotz (UM: Maastricht University)H-Index: 55
view all 4 authors...
Abstract Sensory suppression effects observed in electroencephalography (EEG) index successful predictions of the type and timing of self-generated sensory feedback. However, it is unclear how precise the timing prediction of sensory feedback is, and how temporal delays between an action and its sensory feedback affect perception. The current study investigated how prediction errors induced by delaying tone onset times affect the processing of sensory feedback in audition. Participants listened ...
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#1Franziska KnolleH-Index: 5
#2Michael Schwartze (UM: Maastricht University)H-Index: 16
Last. Sonja A. Kotz (UM: Maastricht University)H-Index: 55
view all 4 authors...
Abstract It has been suggested that speech production is accomplished by an internal forward model, reducing processing activity directed to self-produced speech in the auditory cortex. The current study uses an established N1-suppression paradigm comparing self- and externally-initiated natural speech sounds to answer two questions: Are forward predictions generated to process complex speech sounds, such as vowels, initiated via a button press? Are prediction errors regarding self-initiated dev...
Source
#1Joseph F. Johnson (UM: Maastricht University)H-Index: 1
#2Michel Belyk (UM: Maastricht University)H-Index: 8
Last. Sonja A. Kotz (UM: Maastricht University)H-Index: 55
view all 5 authors...
It is widely accepted that unexpected sensory consequences of self-action engage the cerebellum. However, we currently lack consensus on where in the cerebellum, we find fine-grained differentiation to unexpected sensory feedback. This may result from methodological diversity in task-based human neuroimaging studies that experimentally alter the quality of self-generated sensory feedback. We gathered existing studies that manipulated sensory feedback using a variety of methodological approaches ...
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#1Ana P. PinheiroH-Index: 13
#2Michael SchwartzeH-Index: 16
Last. Sonja A. KotzH-Index: 55
view all 3 authors...
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#1Michael Schwartze (UM: Maastricht University)H-Index: 16
#2Rachel M. Brown (UM: Maastricht University)H-Index: 1
Last. Sonja A. Kotz (UM: Maastricht University)H-Index: 55
view all 4 authors...
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