Santa Fe Institute Collaboration Platform

COMPLEX TIME: Adaptation, Aging, & Arrow of Time

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Difference between revisions of "Cognitive Regime Shift I - When the Brain Breaks/Large-scale Brain Network Changes Across the Healthy Adult Human Lifespan: Relations to Cognition and First Steps toward Identifying Potential Risk Factors of Brain Decline"

From Complex Time
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|Pre-meeting notes=-Human brain areas are organized into a large-scale functional network, which can be measured at rest using non-invasive brain imaging (functional MRI)-The brain network contains segregated sub-networks that correspond to functionally specialized brain systems-The segregation of brain systems declines with increasing age, across the healthy adult lifespan-System segregation relates to cognitive function in individuals-My working hypothesis is that slow and fast cognitive decline is related to changes in system segregation as an individual ages, and that individual differences in rate and risk of decline are a consequence of the capacity to tolerate and adapt to damage to the brain network
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|Post-meeting notes=-im excited about applying different approaches in complexity towards understanding age-related changes in brain organization (e.g., thinking about flickering, network 'clogging'), but also relating our work across additional scales, if that is possible.
 
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Revision as of 12:01, July 25, 2018

July 24, 2018
10:50 am - 11:40 am

Presenter

Gagan Wig (UT Dallas)

Abstract

-Human brain areas are organized into a large-scale functional network, which can be measured at rest using non-invasive brain imaging (functional MRI)-The brain network contains segregated sub-networks that correspond to functionally specialized brain systems-The segregation of brain systems declines with increasing age, across the healthy adult lifespan-System segregation relates to cognitive function in individuals-My working hypothesis is that slow and fast cognitive decline is related to changes in system segregation as an individual ages, and that individual differences in rate and risk of decline are a consequence of the capacity to tolerate and adapt to damage to the brain network

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