THE SOCIETY FOR PSYCHOPHYSIOLOGICAL RESEARCH
Thirty-Sixth Annual Meeting

October 16-20, 1996
Hotel Vancouver
Vancouver, British Columbia, Canada

The purpose of the Society is to foster research on
the interrelationships between the  physiological and
psychological aspects of behavior. Allied discipline
include psychology, physiology, medicine, and engineering.
To promote this purpose, theSociety publishes
scientific literature and holds annual meetings for
presentation and discussion of topics including instrumentation,
methodology, experimental results, and theoretical
interpretations.

Program Committee

Margaret Bradley, Chair

Francis Gabbay
Jutta Globisch
Ottmar Lipp
Christopher Patrick (Incoming Chair)
Harald Schupp
Robert Simons
Diane Swick
Cyma Van Petten (Past Chair)
Scott Vrana
Steven Woodward


Officers 1995-1996

President:
Marta Kutas
University of California-San Diego
Department of Cognitive Science
D-015
La Jolla, CA 92093-0515
USA
Phone: (619) 534-7450
Fax: (619) 534-1128
E-Mail: MKUTAS@UCSD.EDU

President-Elect:
William G. Iacono
University of Minnesota
Department of Psychology
75 East River Road
Minneapolis, MN 55455
USA
Phone: (612) 625-6078
Fax: (612) 626-2079
E-Mail: WIACONO@TFS.PSYCH.UMN.EDU

Past President:
Gregory A. Miller
University of Illinois
Department of Psychology
603 E. Daniel Street
Champaign, IL 61820
USA
Phone: (217) 333-6312
Fax: (217) 244-5876
E-Mail: GAMILLER@UIUC.EDU

Secretary-Treasurer:
Steven A. Hackley
University of Missouri-Colombia
Department of Psychology
210 McAlester Hall
Colombia, MO 65211
USA
Phone; (573) 882-3277
Fax: (573) 882-7710
E-Mail: SHACKLEY@MIZZOU1.MISSOURI.EDU

Board of Directors:
The Officers and

Niels Birbaumer
Bruce Cuthbert
Richard Davidson
Judith Ford
Kenneth Hugdahl
Brigitte Rockstroh
David Siddle

THE JOURNAL PSYCHOPHYSIOLOGY
Editor:
John T. Cacioppo
The Ohio State University, USA

STANDING COMMITTEES
Archives:
Louis G. Tassinary

By-Laws:
Robert Simons

Convention:
Ray Johnson, Jr.

Early Career Award:
Connie C. Duncan

Ethical Principles:
Vicki Pollock

Membership:
Jan Boelhouwer
John Polich

Nominations:
Stephen Porges

Program:
Margaret M. Bradley

Publication Board:
David A.T. Siddle

Senior Award:
Marta Kutas

Tursky Award:
Edward Ornitz

PAST EXECUTIVES OF SPR

Chair of the Organizing Board
R.C. Davis			1958-60


Past Presidents

Chester W. Darrow		1960-61
John I. Lacey			1961-62
Albert F. Ax			1962-63
Marion A. Wenger		1963-64
Clinton C. Brown		1964-65
Robert Edelberg		1965-66
John A. Stern			1966-67
William W. Grings		1967-68
Laverne C. Johnson		1968-69
David T. Graham		1969-70
Bernard T. Engel		1970-71
Robert Roessler		1971-72
Bernard Tursky		1972-73
Frances K. Graham		1973-74
Paul A. Obrist		1974-75
David Shapiro		1975-76
Peter H.Venables		1976-77
Peter J. Lang			1977-78
Beatrice C. Lacey		1978-79
Emanuel Donchin		1979-80
David T. Lykken		1980-81
Enoch Callaway		1981-82
William F. Prokasky		1982-83
Edward S. Katkin		1983-84
Arne hman			1984-85
Jasper Brener			1985-86
Don C. Fowles		1986-87
Michael G.H. Coles		1987-88
Michael Dawson		1988-89
David A.T. Siddle		1989-90
J. Richard Jennings		1990-91
Cornelis H.M. Brunia	1991-92
John T. Cacioppo		1992-93
Stephen W. Porges		1993-94
Gregory A. Miller		1994-95




AWARDS FOR DISTINGUISHED
CONTRIBUTIONS TO PSYCHOPHYSIOLOGY

Chester W. Darrow	1969
R.C. Davis		1969
Marion A. Wenger	1970
John I. Lacey		1970
Albert F. Ax		1973
Robert Edelberg	1974
William W. Grings	1978
Frances K. Graham	1981
Donald B. Lindsley	1984
Paul A. Obrist	1985
Peter H. Venables	1987
E.N. Sokolov		1988
David Shapiro	1988
Peter J. Lang		1990
John Stern		1993
Emanuel Donchin	1994
Risto N
at
nen	1995


AWARDS FOR DISTINGUISHED EARLY
CAREER CONTRIBUTIONS TO PSYCHOPHYSIOLOGY

Connie C. Duncan		1980
Kathleen C. Light		1980
John T. Cacioppo		1981
William G. Iacono		1982
Graham Turpin		1984
Ray Johnson, Jr.		1985
Alan J. Fridlund		1986
J. Rick Turner		1988
Ulf Dimberg			1988
Kimmo Alho			1990
Thomas W. Kamarck		1991
Steven A. Hackley		1992
George R. Mangun		1993
Christopher Patrick		1993
Cyma Van Petten		1994
Friedeman Pulvermller  	1995


GENERAL INFORMATION

Program

	The Thirty-Sixth Annual Meeting includes three invited addresses, the President
Address, the early career award presentation, twelve symposia, and three poster
The schedule is summarized on page  (**??? fill in with correct page)

Registration
	All participants must be registered for the conference.  Registration forms and
information can be obtained by contacting Anne Kwiatkowski at spr@capcon.net.


Poster Sessions		
	Poster sessions will be held in the Pacific Ballroom from 8:30 to 11:00 PM on
Thursday and Saturday evenings, and from 5:00 to 7:30 PM on Friday evening. At l
one author should remain with each poster throughout the evening session. Poster
be displayed beyond the times scheduled for the sessions in order for participan
them.  Handouts should also be available for each poster. Posters should be set
11:00 AM and 12:30 PM on the day of the assigned poster session.  Posters in the
Thursday and Friday sessions may be left up until 11:00 AM the next day. However
posters in the Saturday session must be removed immediately after the poster ses
concludes on Saturday evening.

Local Transportation

Bulletin Board
	You are invited to use the bulletin board near the SPR Registration Desk to pos
employment opportunities.  In addition, it may be used for personal messages and
activities.  Information about the Special Interest Dinners and lunches may also
this board.


Publication of Abstracts
	Abstracts of papers presented in the Symposia and Poster Sessions were publishe
in  the September 1996 supplement issue of Psychophysiology . Copies are availab
SPR registration desk (supply is limited).

SPECIAL MEETINGS

Board of Directors
Wednesday 1:00-6:00 PM (Cortes Island)
Sunday 9:00-12:00 AM  (Board Room)

Publication Board
Thursday, 12:30-1:30 PM
Convene at SPR registration desk to go to lunch

Early Career Award Committee
Thursday, 12:30-1:30 PM
Convene at SPR registration desk to go to lunch

Convention Committee
Thursday 4:00-5:00 PM (Garibaldi)

Board of Associate Editors, Psychophysiology
Thursday, 5:00 - 6:00 PM (Tweedsmuir)

Tursky committee
Thursday 5:00 - 6:00 PM  (Garibaldi)

1997 Program Committee
Friday 4:00-5:00 PM (Garibaldi)

General Business Meeting
Saturday 11:30am -1:45 PM (Saturna Ballroom)

Psychophysiology in Ergonomics Interest (PIE) group
Saturday, 5:00-6:00 PM (Garibaldi)

Past Presidents Dinner
To be arranged

Program Schedule

Wednesday, October 16

3:00-5:00  Registration (Pacific Foyer)
6:00-8:00  Registration (Pacific Foyer)
6:00-8:00  Welcome Reception (Rooftop Restaurant)

Thursday, October 17

9:00-11:00 AM	Symposium 1: Off to the Races
			(British Columbia Ballroom)
9:00-11:00 AM	Symposium 2: Lateralized Readiness Potential
			(Vancouver Island)

11:00-11:30 AM	Coffee (British Columbia Foyer)

11:30-12:30 PM	Speaker: Patricia Churchland
			(British Columbia Ballroom)

12:30-2:00 PM  	Lunch (on your own)

2:00-4:00 PM		Symposium 3: Motivated attention
			(British Columbia Ballroom)
2:00-4:00 PM		Symposium 4: Visuo-spatial processing
			(Vancouver Island)

4:00-4:30 PM		Early Career Award
			(British Columbia Ballroom)

5:00-6:00 PM 	Graduate Student Social Hour (Rooftop)

8:30-11:00 PM 	Poster Session I  (Pacific Ballroom)


Friday, October 18

9:00-11:00 AM   	Symposium 5: Time frequency analysis
			 (Saturna Ballroom)
9:00-11:00 AM  	Symposium 6: Social development
			 (Waddington)

11:00-11:30 AM	Coffee  (British Columbia Foyer)

11:30am-12:30 PM	 Speaker: Michael Merzenich
			 (Saturna Ballroom)

12:30-2:00 PM 	 Lunch (on your own)

2:00-4:00 PM		Symposium 7: ERPS and Memory
			 (Saturna Ballroom)
2:00-4:00 PM		Symposium 8: Social construction
			 (Waddington Room)

4:00-5:00 PM		 Open meeting with Editorial Board
			 (Board Room)

5:00-7:30 PM 	Poster Session II (Pacific Ballroom)


Saturday, October 19

8:30-10:00 AM 	Symposium 9: Go-NoGo Inhibition
			(British Columbia Ballroom)
8:30-10:00 AM	Symposium 10: Fatigue
			 (Waddington)

10:00-10:30 AM	Coffee  (British Columbia Foyer)

10:30-11:30 AM	Presidential Address: Marta Kutas
			 (British Columbia Ballroom)

11:30am-2:00 PM	General Business Meeting/Luncheon (Saturna Island)

2:00-3:00 PM 	Speaker: John Gottman
			 (British Columbia Ballroom)

3:00-5:00 PM 	Symposium  11: Depression and Anxiety
			 (British Columbia  Ballroom)

3:00-5:00 PM		Symposium  12: Selective attention
			  (Waddington )

5:00-6:00 PM		Conversation Hour: Cacioppo
			 (Vancouver Island)

8:30-11:00 PM	Poster Session III  (Pacific Ballroom)

Sunday, October 20

9:00-11:00   AM         Breakfast
10:00-11:00 AM         To be announced

Wednesday, October 16

Wednesday, 6:00-8:00 PM
Rooftop Restaurant

Registration and Welcoming Reception

Thursday, October 17

Thursday, 9-11 am
British Columbia Ballroom

Symposium 1

Off to the races: Ethnicity in contemporary psychophysiology
Chair: Robert F. Simons, University of Delaware

Race-of-experimenter redux
Robert F. Simons
University of Delaware

Physiological responses to social and emotional contexts in black and white Amer
Scott R. Vrana
Purdue University

Psychosocial predictors of cardiovascular responses to a racial speech stressor
Cheryl A. Armstead1, Kathleen C. Lawler2, Norman B. Anderson3, and Chy Relle
Thompson1
1University of South Carolina ,2University of Tennessee,3Duke University Medical
Center

Affective and attentional components of racial bias using facial EMG and the bli
Eric Vanman1 and Tiffany Ito2
1University of Southern California, 2The Ohio State University

Emotion and physiology in Asian and European American cultures
Jeanne L. Tsai and Robert W. Levenson
University of California, Berkeley

Discussant: Gregory Miller, University of Illinois-Champaign

Thursday, 9-11 am
Vancouver Island

Symposium 2

The Lateralized Readiness Potential: Contributions to the study of
information processing

Chair: K. Richard Ridderinkhof, University of Amsterdam


The lateralized readiness potential: Past, present and future
Michael G. H. Coles
University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign

LRP evidence for direct response-activation effects of to-be-ignored arrow stimu
K. Richard Ridderinkhof1, Emil R. Lauer1, and Remco H.J. Geesken2
1University of Amsterdam , 2Free University of Amsterdam

Motor activation and inhibition processes elicited by subliminal prime stimuli
Martin Eimer
University of Munich

Effects of irrelevant stimulation on choice reaction time tasks as indexed by th
readiness potential
Fernando Valle-Inclan
University of La Coruna

Thursday, 11-11:30
British Columbia Foyer
Coffee Break

Thursday, 11:30-12:30
British Columbia Ballroom

Distinguished Lecture Series: Scientific Analysis of Mind

Toward a neurobiology of consciousness
Patricia Churchland
University of California-San Diego

Chair: Marta Kutas
University of California-San Diego

Thursday, 12:30-2:00
LUNCH (on your own)

Thursday, 2-4 PM
British Columbia Ballroom

Symposium 3

Motivated attention

Chair: Gudrun Sartory, University of Wuppertal

Preattentive control of attention to emotional stimuli
Arne hman
Karolinska Institute and Hospital

Motivated attention: The view from a dual process model of motivation
John T. Cacioppo
The Ohio State University

Motivated action: Dual limbic substrates of working memory
Don M. Tucker1 and Phan Luu2
1University of Oregon & Electrical Geodesics, Inc, 2University of Oregon

Attending and defending: A motivational analysis
Peter J. Lang
University of Florida

Thursday, 2-4 PM
Vancouver Island

Symposium 4

Psychophysiological correlates of visual-spatial information
processing and its contribution to performance

Chair: Edmund Wascher, Medical University of Luebeck

Visual attention and ERPs: Bridging the gap between monkeys and humans
Steven J. Luck
University of Iowa

Combined PET and ERP measures of visual spatial attention during form discrimina
and luminance detection
George R. Mangun
University of California, Davis

Event-related lateralisations of the EEG reflect a shift of spatial attention bo
for output channels
Edmund Wascher
Medical University of Lbeck

Electrophysiological analysis of visuospatial attention shift
Shuhei Yamaguchi
Shimane Medical University

Thursday, 4-4:30 PM
British Columbia Ballroom

Award for Distinguished Early Career Contribution to Psychophysiology

On the Detection of Auditory Deviants
Erich Schrger
Institut fr Psychologie, Ludwig-Maximilians-Universit
t Mnchen

Chair: Connie C. Duncan
Uniformed Services University of the Health Sciences

Thursday, 5-6 PM
Rooftop Restaurant

Graduate Student Social Hour

Thursday, 6-8:30 PM
Dinner and free time (on your own)

Thursday, 8:30-11 PM
Pacific Ballroom

Poster Session I


Friday, 9-11 am
Saturna Ballroom

Symposium 5

Time-frequency analysis of event-related brain dynamics

Chair: Scott Makeig, Naval Health Research Center, University of California at S

Event-related spectral perturbations
Scott Makeig1,2 and Tzyy-Ping Jung1,3
1Naval Health Research Center, 2University of California at San Diego,
3The Salk Institute for Biological Studies

Event-related gamma band activity indicates binding in Hebbian cortical networks
N. Birbaumer, F. Pulvermller, W. Lutzenberger and H. Preissl
University of Tbingen

Characterization of P3 using matching pursuit
B. Shen1,2 and John J. B. Allen3
1New Jersey Neuroscience Institute, 2JFK medical center,
3University of Arizona

Stimulus induced coherence: A measure for interareal synchronization
Astrid von Stein
University of Vienna, Austria

Event-related power shifts in the theta and alpha bands during encoding and retr
Wolfgang Klimesch
University of Salzburg, Austria

Friday, 9-11 am
Vancouver Island

Symposium 6
Dysregulated social behavior during development: Multiple
meanings, biological correlates, and psychopathological outcomes

Chairs: Nathan A. Fox and Louis A. Schmidt, University of Maryland

Cardiac correlates of behavioral reactivity and regulation in young children:  R
early social competence.
Susan D. Calkins
University of North Carolina at Greensboro

Frontal EEG correlates of dysregulated social behavior in children.
Louis A. Schmidt and Nathan A. Fox
University of Maryland

Autonomic correlates of diagnosis and symptoms in childhood psychopathology.
Theodore P. Zahn
National Institute of Mental Health

High autonomic arousal and information-processing at age 15 years as protective
against crime at age 29 years.
Adrian Raine1 and Peter H. Venables2
1University of Southern California; 2York University, England

Friday, 11-11:30
British Columbia Foyer
Coffee Break

Friday, 11:30-12:30
Saturna Ballroom

Invited Address
Specific language impairments: Neurological origins, and an effective neurologic
therapy.

Michael Merzenich
Keck Center for Integrative Neuroscience, San Francisco

Chair: Niels Birbaumer, University of Tbingen

Friday, 12:30-2:00
Lunch (on your own)

Friday, 2-4 PM
Saturna Ballroom

Symposium 7

Brain potentials and memory: Recent developments

Chair: Michael D. Rugg, University of St Andrews

Working memory: An event-related brain potential analysis
Ray Johnson, Jr.1 and Daniel S. Ruchkin2
1Queens College, 2University of Maryland

Evidence for memory traces in slow cortical brain activity
Frank Rosler, Martin Heil and Erwin Hennighausen
Philipps-University Marburg

Memory dissociations and associated brain potentials
Ken A. Paller
Northwestern University

Memory with and without retrieval of context: Studies with event-related potenti
Michael D. Rugg
University of St Andrews

Discussant: Cyma Van Petten, University of Arizona

Friday, 2-4 PM
Waddington

Symposium 8

The construction of social reality in the psychophysiological laboratory

Chair: William Gerin, Cornell University

Gender differences and subtle protocol differences affect the replicability of a
provocations
Wolfgang Linden, Thomas Rutledge, and Tracey Earle
University of British Columbia

Cardiovascular and behavioral response to social confrontation:  Measuring real-
in the laboratory
Kevin T. Larkin, Nicole Frazer, Elizabeth Semenchuk, and
Sonia Suchday
West Virginia University

The social and situational control of task engagement and cardiovascular reactiv
Nicholas Christenfeld1, Laura Glynn1, James Kulik1, and William Gerin2
1University of California-San Diego, 2Cornell University

Agency, communion, and cardiovascular reactivity during marital interaction.
Timothy W. Smith and Linda C. Gallo
University of Utah

Discussant: Douglas Carroll, University of Birmingham

Friday, 4-5 PM
Board Room

Open meeting with PSYCHOPHYSIOLOGY Board of Editors
Chair: John T. Cacioppo, Editor
Ohio State University

Friday, 5-7:30 PM
Pacific Ballroom

Poster Session II


Saturday, 8:30-10:00 am
British Columbia Ballroom

Symposium 9

GO-NOGO: Cerebral inhibitive control mechanisms and behavior.

Chair: C.H.M.Brunia

Attention as coordination for action-inhibition during preparation and programmi
explanation for autonomic and cortical changes.
J. Richard Jennings1 and Maurits W. van der Molen2
1University of Pittsburgh, 2University of Amsterdam

Event-related potentials and heart rate in a stop-signal task
G.J.M. van Boxtel1,2, W.P.M. van den Wildenberg1, M.W. van der Molen2, J.R.
Jennings3, and C.H.M. Brunia1
1Tilburg University, 2University of Smsterdam, 3University of Pittsburgh

Selection and inhibition in attention and motor activation
Martin Eimer
University of Munich

Neuro-anatomical pathways involved in Go-NoGo activity
C.H.M.Brunia
Tilburg University

Saturday, 8:30-10:00 am
Waddington

Symposium 10

The Psychophysiology of Fatigue

Chairs: Evan A. Byrne and Wolfram Boucsein

Variations of eye fixation related potentials in visual tasks
Akihiro Yagi
Kawnsei Gakuin University

EOG indices of attentional flexibility: Designing temporal interfaces to manipul
capture and entrainment of attention
June J. Skelly
Wright-Patterson AFB, OH

Descriptive quantitative analysis of 4,000 hours of day and night EEG recorded f
drivers on the open-highway
James C. Miller
Miller Ergonomics and The Scripps Research Institute

Evaluating fatigue in operational settings:  The NASA Ames Fatigue Countermeasur
program
Mark R. Rosekind1, Kevin Gregory2, Donna Miller2, Lissa Webbon2, and Ray Oyung3
1NASA ames Research Center, 2Sterling Software,3San Jose State University

Discussant: John A. Stern, Washington University School of Medicine

Saturday, 10-10:30
British Columbia Foyer
Coffee Break

Saturday, 10:30-11:30
British Columbia Ballroom

Presidential Address
Meeting language head on: Constraints from anatomy, meaning, physiology, and str
Marta Kutas, University of California-San Diego

Chair: Gregory A. Miller
University of Illinois

Saturday, 11:30-1:45 PM
Saturna Island

Luncheon and General Business Meeting
(lunch ticket required)

Chair: Marta Kutas
University of California-San Diego

Saturday, 2-3 PM
British Columbia Ballroom

Invited Address
What predicts divorce? Building a theory
John Gottman, University of Washington

Chair: Robert F. Simons, University of Delaware

Saturday, 3-5 PM
British Columbia Ballroom

Symposium 11

Electrophysiologic studies of depression and anxiety: New findings and
theoretical synthesis

Chairs: Gerard E. Bruder, New York State Psychiatric Institute & Richard J. Davi
University of Wisconsin-Madison

Cortical and subcortical contributions to positive and negative affect: Distingu
depression from anxiety
Richard J. Davidson
University of Wisconsin-Madison

Making sense of brain activity in depression and anxiety: The circumplex model o
emotion, subtypes, and comorbidity
Wendy Heller
University of Illinois

Quantitative EEG and event-related potential (ERP) findings in major depression:
to anxiety and anhedonia
Gerard Bruder, Craig Tenke, Regan Fong, Paul Leite,
James Towey, Jonathan Stewart, and Frederic Quitkin
New York State Psychiatric Institute

Fear and anxiety: Theoretical distinction and clinical test
Bruce N. Cuthbert, Margaret M. Bradley and Peter J. Lang
University of Florida

Discussant:  David Watson, University of Iowa


Saturday, 3-5 PM
Waddington

Symposium 12

On becoming selective: Integrating cognitive and electrophysiological
approaches to the development of attention

Chair: Lourdes Anllo-Vento

The development of selective attention over the lifespan: Behavioral measures
James T. Enns
University of British Columbia

Abnormal development of attention as indexed by clinical, neuropsychological, an
neurophysiological descriptions of attention deficit disorder
James M. Swanson
University of California at Irvine

The development of selective attention: An event-related potential perspective
David Friedman1 and Steve Berman2
1New York State Psychiatric Institute, 2UCLA Neuropsychiatric Institute

Development of early visual selective attention processes studied with event-rel
potentials
Margot J. Taylor
University of Toronto

Saturday, 5-6 PM
Vancouver Island

Conversation hour with John T. Cacioppo
Sponsored by the Education and Training Committee

Saturday, 8:30-11:00 PM
Pacific Ballroom

Poster Session III

Sunday, 9:00-11:00 AM
Coffee and Danish / Farewell

Sunday, 10:00 - 11:00 AM
British Columbia Ballroom

To-be-announced
Presenter


Poster Session 1: Thursday, October 17

1
The effects of stress and muscle activity on P50 suppression
Patricia M. White, Cindy M. Yee, Maria Nazarian, Halle Jones, and
Valerie Gilman
University of California, Los Angeles

2
Effects of attention on P50 gating in schizophrenia
Cindy M. Yee, Patricia M. White, and Keith H. Nuechterlein
University of California at Los Angeles

3
Hemisphere differences and aware/ unaware processes in classical
conditioning
Sara Saban, Kjell Morten Stormark, Dag Hammerborg, and Kenneth Hugdahl
University of Bergen

4
Neurophysiological mapping of primary motor cortex:
Microstimulation-triggered averaging of EMG activity in awake
performing rhesus macaques
Jennifer Hill Karrer1, Brian J. McKiernan2, and Paul D. Cheney2
1 University of Kansas, 2 University of Kansas Medical Center

5
Biofeedback alters frontal EEG asymmetry
John J. B. Allen and James H. Cavender
University of Arizona

6
An event related brain potential examination of using masked visual
cues to manipulate early attentional processing in elderly subjects
David M. Schnyer, John J. B. Allen, Alfred W. Kaszniak, and Chad J.
Marsolek
University of Arizona

7
Prepulse inhibition and habituation of skin conductance responses in
schizophrenics: Neuroleptic drug effects
Almut Weike1, Jutta Globisch1, Alfons Hamm1, and Ulrike Bauer2
1University of Greifswald, 2University of Giessen

8
Startle reflex modulation during unconscious processing of fear evoking
slides in animal phobics
Jutta Globisch, Almut I. Weike, and Alfons O. Hamm
University of Greifswald

9
Individual differences and startle response modulation
Kevin B. Muse, Almut I. Weike, and Alfons O. Hamm
University of Greifswald, Germany

10
A new auditory distraction task: Electrophysiological and behavioral
effects of task-irrelevant sound change
Erich Schrger
University of Munich

11
Frontal P300 decrements, childhood conduct disorder, and the prediction
of relapse among abstinent cocaine abusers
Lance O. Bauer
University of Connecticut School of Medicine

12
Do you know what you did? Errors, confidence and the brain
Marten K. Scheffers and Michael G. H. Coles
University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign

13
A simulation study of single-trial ERP latency estimation methods
Kevin M. Spencer and Emanuel Donchin
University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign

14
Ignored yet processed: An examination of a negative ERP modulation
elicited by repeated unattended words
Leun J. Otten, Michael G. H. Coles, and Emanuel Donchin
University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign

15
ERP measures of source and item memory in young and elderly subjects
Ava J. Senkfor and Cyma Van Petten
University of Arizona

16
When does phonology meet semantics?  ERP evidence for early semantic
processing
Cyma Van Petten, Susan Rubin, Elena Plante, and Marjorie Parks
University of Arizona

17
The role of stimulus preceding negativity and heart rate deceleration
as an index of attention
Ross Apparies, Brad Hatfield, Laine SantaMaria, and Thomas Spalding
University of Maryland

18
The association of age and aerobic activity history with 40-Hz EEG
activity during cognitive challenge
B. Hatfield, D. Santa Maria, T. Spalding, C. Blanchard, A. Haufler, T
Hung, S. Kerick, P. Lockwood, L. McAllister, P. Saarela, R. Apparies,
J. Lanter, and K. McDowell
University of Maryland at College Park

19
Event-related potentials and serial position effects with 12-item lists
D.I. Lozano, S. Moreno, J.V. Devine, and S.L. Crites
University of Texas at El Paso

20
The influence of hunger on the evaluative process
D.I. Lozano and S.L. Crites
University of Texas at El Paso

21
Effects of family history of hypertension and urbanization on blood
pressure in Zimbabwean medical students
Jeffrey J. Sherman1, James A. McCubbin1, and Jonathan Matenga2
1University of Kentucky College of Medicine, 2University of Zimbabwe

22
Sensitisation to fear-relevant stimuli after masked conditioning to
directed threat of cultural and biological origin
Anders Flykt, Francisco Esteves, and Arne hman
Karolinska Institute and Uppsala University

23
Electrophysiological correlates of perceptual learning in the human
visual system
Aliasgar M. Dhoon and Nancy K. Squires
SUNY at Stony Brook

24
Probing the mind's eye: Reflex modulation for briefly presented
pictures
Maurizio Codispoti, Margaret M. Bradley, and Peter J. Lang
University Of Florida

25
Wait and see: Aversion and activation in anticipation and perception
Dean Sabatinelli, Margaret M. Bradley, Bruce N. Cuthbert, and Peter J.
Lang
University of Florida

26
A probe for all reasons: Reflex and RT measures in perception
Margaret M. Bradley, Diana Drobes, and Peter J. Lang
University of Florida

27
Cortisol reactivity, self-esteem, and depression
Kristen A. Luscher, Angela Scarpa, Christine N. Christensen, and Kadee
J. Smalley
Eastern Washington University

28
Priming pictures and words: An investigation of the N400 and the LPC
Frances Martin
University of Tasmania

29
Respiratory sinus arrhythmia from child- to adulthood; What happens in
between?
E.J.M. Weber, R.J.M. Somsen, and M.W. Van der Molen
University of Amsterdam

30
EEG maturation and the development of ocular artifacts
Riek Somsen and Bert van Beek
University of Amsterdam

31
The development of selective attention as indexed by heart rate
Riek Somsen, Maurits van der Molen, Bert van Beek, Monique Geers, Saar
Langkamp, Nienke Stark
University of Amsterdam

32
The use of reflexes in chronopsychophysiology and in the study of
response inhibition
G.J.M. van Boxtel12, R.H.A.H. Jacobs1, M.W. van der Molen2, J.R
Jennings3, and C.H.M. Brunia1
1Tilburg University,2University of Amsterdam, 3University of
Pittsburgh

33
Fetal heart rate and transplacental stress reactivity: A new paradigm
for psychophysiology
James A. McCubbin, Erma J. Lawson, Jeffrey J. Sherman, and Jane A
Norton
University of Kentucky College of Medicine

34
The effect of clonidine and naltrexone on blood pressure responses to
stress
James A. McCubbin, John F. Wilson, Jeffrey J. Sherman, Jane A. Norton,
and George Colclough
University of Kentucky College of Medicine

35
Differentiation in schizophrenia of orbito-frontal from dorsolateral
functions in relation to bilateral electrodermal responses and
syndromes
John Gruzelier, Julian Green and Andrew Nagy
Charing Cross and Westminster medical School

36
Opposite patterns of P300 asymmetry in schizophrenia are syndrome
related
John Gruzelier, Jochen Kaiser, Alexandra Richardson, David Liddiard,
Soraj Cheema, Bassant Puri, and Christopher McEvedy
Charing Cross and Westminster Medical School

37
Physiological indices of mental effort during a warned choice reaction
time task: A comparison between heart rate variability and corrugator
EMG activity
W. Waterink, A. van Boxtel, and I.J.T. Veldhuizen
Tilburg University

38
The effect of sleep deficit, stimulus degradation, and knowledge of
results on response force in simple and choice reaction task
Piotr Jaskowski and Dariusz Wlodarczyk
Medical University of Lbeck, Germany; Medical Academy of Poznan,
Polen

39
ERP measures of short-term memory scanning
Edward M. Conley and Arnold Starr
University of California, Irvine

40
Sequential changes in the auditory evoked potentials during target
detection
H. J. Michalewski, A. Starr, T. Aguinaldo, and M. Roe
University of California, Irvine

41
Dimensional complexity and nonlinearity of sleep EEG recorded from
insomniacs and normal controls
Derek Loewy1and Walter Pritchard2
1University of Ottawa, 2R.J. Reynolds Tobacco Co

42
Effects of quantified cigarette-smoke delivery on EEG linear and
nonlinear dynamics during a stimulus-response compatibility task
Michael E. Houlihan1, Walter S. Pritchard2,1, John H. Robinson2,1
1Bowman Gray School of Medicine, 2R. J. Reynolds Tobacco Co

43
Smoking and heart rate
Michael E. Houlihan1, Walter S. Pritchard2,1, and John H. Robinson2,1
1Bowman Gray School of Medicine, 2R. J. Reynolds Tobacco Co

44
An ERP study of the effects of cueing and switching on the processing
of compound stimuli
J.L. van Velzen1, A.A. Wijers1, D.Vorberg2, A. Heinecke2, L.J.M
Mulder1, and G. Mulder1
1University of Groningen,2Technical University of Braunschweig

45
Lateralized cortical activity due to preparation of saccades and finger
movements: A comparative study
Bernd Wauschkuhn, Edmund Wascher, and Rolf Verleger
Medical University of Lbeck

46
Cardiovascular patterns associated with threat and challenge
appraisals: Individual responses across time
S. Weinstein1, K.S. Quigley1, and L. Feldman Barrett2
1Pennsylvania State University and 2Boston College

47
Condition and modality effects on late positive ERP components obtained
during continuous performance tasks
Ayda Tekok-Kilic and David W. Shucard
State University of New York at Buffalo

48
Blood pressure recovery in normotensives and hypertensives under
different stress settings
Wolfram Boucsein1, Reingard Seibt2, Klaus Scheuch2, and Andreas Grass1
1University of Wuppertal, 2Technical University of Dresden

49
The P50 during wakefulness and sleep: The effects of stimuli parameters
and filter bandpass
Andrea Perrino and Kenneth B. Campbell
University of Ottawa

50
Changes in event-related potentials during the transition from
wakefulness to sleep
Kimberly A. Cote, Andrea Perrino, Duncan R. de Lugt, and Kenneth B
Campbell
University of Ottawa

51
Topographical analysis of the N100 auditory event-related potential
during the transition to sleep
Duncan de Lugt, Kimberly Cote, William Lee, and Kenneth Campbell
University of Ottawa

52
Modulation of the potentiated startle response: The role of temperament
Nancy Snidman and Jerome Kagan
Harvard University

53
The effects of smoking on ERPs in simple and demanding tasks
Aaron B. Ilan and John Polich
The Scripps Research Institute

54
The olfactory P300 in young and older adults
Charlie D. Morgan1, Mark W. Geisler2, James W. Covington3, Dennard W
Ellison3, John Polich4, and Claire Murphy2,3
1San Diego State University/University of California, San Diego Joint
Doctoral Program in Clinical Psychology, 2UCSD Medical Center, 3San
Diego State University, 4The Scripps Research Institute

55
Cognitive olfactory event-related brain potentials, neuropsychological
performance, and olfactory thresholds in the young and elderly
Mark W. Geisler1,2, Charlie D. Morgan3, James W. Covington2, Spencer
Wetter2, Mario Dulay2, Abraham Galvan2, and Claire Murphy1,2
1University of California School of Medicine, San Diego 2San Diego
State University, 3SDSU/UCSD Joint Doctoral Program in Clinical
Psychology

56
The effects of odor intensity on the olfactory event-related potential
in young and older adults
James W. Covington1, Mark W. Geisler1,2, Charlie D. Morgan3, and Claire
Murphy1,2
1San Diego State University, 2University of California School of
Medicine, San Diego,3SDSU/UCSD Joint Doctoral Program in Clinical
Psychology

57
Information processing during slow wave sleep
Elisha A. Chambers, Alexandra J. Ostaniewicz, Sidney J. Segalowitz,
Robert D. Ogilvie, and Sharon A. Mercier
Brock University

58
Stimulus discriminability and dual task affect the N2 and P3
separately: An auditory oddball additive factors ERP study
Sidney J. Segalowitz and Glenn Theal
Brock University

59
Blood pressure reactions to the cold pressor test and future blood
pressure status
Douglas Carroll1, George Davey Smith2, David Sheffield3, Gonneke H.M
Willemsen1, Peter N. Sweetnam4, and Peter C. Elwood4
1University of Birmingham, 2University of Bristol, 3University of North
Carolina, 4MRC Epidemiology Unit

60
Receiver operating characteristic analysis of psychophysiological
indices in schizophrenia
Scott R. Sponheim1, Sean M. Nugent1, William G. Iacono2, and John W
Ficken3
1Veterans Affairs Medical Center, Minneapolis, 2University
of Minnesota, 3National Computer Systems

61
Smooth pursuit eye tracking heritability in monozygotic and dizygotic
twins
Joanna Katsanis, William G. Iacono, Mark Harris, and Micah Hammer
University of Minnesota

62
Genetic influences on the spontaneous EEG: An examination of
15-year-old and 17-year-old twins
Kathryn A. McGuire, Joanna Katsanis, and William G. Iacono
University of Minnesota

63
Alcohol dependence and related disorders in subjects with  small,
average, and large P300 event-related potential amplitude
Scott R. Carlson, Amy K. Mertz, Joanna Katsanis, and William G. Iacono
University of Minnesota

64
Psychopathology and electrodermal response modulation in adolescent
males
Jeanette Taylor, Scott R. Carlson, William Iacono, David T. Lykken, and
Matt McGue
University of Minnesota

65
EEG characteristics in adolescent males at risk for developing
alcoholism
Amy K. Mertz, Kathryn A. McGuire, Joanna Katsanis, and William G
Iacono
University of Minnesota

66
Psychopathy and startle modulation during affective picture processing:
A replication and extension
Gary K. Levenston1,Christopher J. Patrick1, Margaret M. Bradley2, and
Peter J. Lang2
1The Florida State University, 2University of Florida

67
Estimation of missing data in psychophysiological research: Habituation
should not be ignored
John J. Curtin and Christopher J. Patrick
Florida State University

68
Effects of nicotine on stress-related changes in baroreceptor activity
Matthew Orenstein and Larry D. Jamner
University of California, Irvine

69
The emotional impact of instrumental music on affect ratings, facial
EMG, autonomic measures, and the startle reflex: effects of valence and
arousal
Charlotte van Oyen Witvliet and Scott R. Vrana
Purdue University

70
Some touching situations: The relationship between context and gender
in physiological responses to human touch
Wendy J. Nilsen and Scott R. Vrana
Purdue University

71
Epoch length and accuracy of power spectral analysis
R.P. Sloan1, A. Choudhri1, M.M. Myers1, P.G. Grieve2, and H. Levin1
1Columbia University, 2Northrop Grumman Corporation

72
Dissociative experiences, tracking task workload, and EEG
Richard A. Moraga and William J. Ray
Penn State University

73
Short-term memory and EEG oscillatory subcycles
William J. Ray1, Richard Moraga1, Christ Molnar1, and Vilfredo
DePascalis2
1Penn State University, 2University of Rome

74
Event-related potentials in speech-related tasks in aphasic patients
and controls
Christian Dobel1, Elvira Zobel1, Brigitte Rockstroh1, Rudolf Cohen1,
and Paul Walter Schnle2
1 University of Konstanz, 2 Rehabilitation
Center Kliniken Schmieder, Allensbach, Germany

75
The effects of the presence of another person on male subjects'
cardiovascular response to stress
Suzanne G. Helfer and Margret A. Appel
Ohio University

76
Attentional inertia in 14-, 20-, and 26-week-old infants
John E. Richards and Theresa L. Gibson
University of South Carolina

77
Heart rate and behavioral measures of attention in 6-, 9-, and 12-month
old infants during object exploration
Jeffrey M. Lansink and John E. Richards
University of South Carolina

78
Stimulus movement and peripheral stimulus localization by 8-, 14-, 20-,
and 26-week-old infants
Julie M. Hicks and John E. Richards
University of South Carolina

79
Accessory stimulus (prepulse) effects on the lateralized motor
readiness potential
Fernando Valle-Inclan and Steven A. Hackley
University of La Coruna and University of Missouri-Columbia

80
Visuospatial attention effects on brainstem reflexes and cortical
event-related potentials
Douglas C. Sonnenberg, Kathy A. Low, and Steven A. Hackley
University of Missouri-Columbia

81
Orienting to threat in trait anxiety
Niall Broomfield and Dr. Graham Turpin
University of Sheffield

82
Physiological responses to the emotional qualities of music
Kimberly A. McCoy1, Robert W. Levenson1, and Carol L. Krumhansl2
1University of California, Berkeley, 2Cornell University

83
Startle responding to alcohol cues among alcoholics
Michael E. Saladin, David J. Drobes, Julian M. Libet, and Raymond F
Anton
Medical University of South Carolina

84
Relations between thalamic metabolic activity and alpha power
Christine L. Larson, Daren C. Jackson, Heather C. Abercrombie, R. Terry
Ward, Stacey M. Schaefer, James E. Holden, Scott B. Perlman, and
Richard J. Davidson
University of Wisconsin in Madison

85
EEG-defined left versus right frontally activated groups differ in
metabolic asymmetry in the amygdalae
Isa V. Dolski, Jessica R. Malmstadt, Stacey M. Schaefer, Christine L
Larson, Heather C. Abercrombie, R. Terry Ward, Patrick A. Turski, Scott
B. Perlman, James E. Holden, and Richard J. Davidson
University of Wisconsin in Madison

86
Medial prefrontal and amygdalar glucose metabolism in depressed and
control subjects: An FDG-PET study
Heather C. Abercrombie, Stacey M. Schaefer, Christine L. Larson, R
Terry Ward, James E. Holden, Patrick A. Turski, Scott B. Perlman, and
Richard J. Davidson
University of Wisconsin in Madison

87
The concurrent recording of electroencephalography and impedance
cardiography: A methodological study
Kim M. Dalton and Richard J. Davidson
University of Wisconsin in Madison

88
Resting anterior EEG asymmetry predicts affect-related information
processing
Steven K. Sutton1, Richard J. Davidson1, and Gregory M. Rogers2
1University of Wisconsin in Madison, 2Northwestern University

89
Glucose hypometabolism in the left anterior caudate nucleus of
depressives reverses following antidepressant therapy
Stacey M. Schaefer, Heather C. Abercrombie, Christine L. Larson, R
Terry Ward, Patrick A. Turski, Dean D. Krahn, Scott B. Perlman, James
E. Holden, and Richard J. Davidson
University of Wisconsin in Madison

90
Event-related potentials during recognition memory for pictures
Maria Luisa Armilio, Terence W. Picton, and Fergus I.M. Craik
University of Toronto

91
Electrophysiological (ERP) correlates of encoding and retrieval in
Episodic Memory
Jennifer A. Mangels, Terence W. Picton, and Fergus I. M. Craik
Rotman Research Institute

92
Implicit memory bias for threat: A state manipulation
Lesley K. Harrison and Graham Turpin
University of Sheffield

93
Psychophysiology research and career development: Funding opportunities
at NIMH
Lynne C. Huffman
Natonal Institute of Mental Health

94
Comparing the habituation of electrodermal and electromyographic
responses to startling stimuli
Kimberle A. Seljos1, Anne M. Schell2, Michael E. Dawson1, and Veronica
Y. Mejia1
1University of Southern California, 2Occidental College

95
Effects of prehabituation of the prepulse on startle eyeblink
modification
Jonathan K. Wynn 1, Anne M. Schell 1, and Michael E. Dawson 2
1Occidental College, 2 University of Southern California

96
Prestimulus modality and effects of attention on startle eyeblink
modification
Andreas H. Boehmelt 1, Michael E. Dawson 1, Eric J. Vanman 1, and Anne
M. Schell 2
1University of Southern California, 2 Occidental College

97
Effects of posture on autonomic reactivity to psychological stress in
women
Beth Colaluca1, Kathleen Soderlund1, and Robert M. Kelsey2
1University of North Texas, 2State University of New York at Stony
Brook

98
Psychophysiological characteristics of narcissism during active and
passive coping
Christina M. McCann1, Sarah Reiff2, Sidney R. Ornduff2, and Robert M
Kelsey2
1University of North Texas,2State University of New York at Stony
Brook

99
Lateralized control of inotropic and chronotropic cardiac reactivity to
stress
Kathleen Soderlund1, Beth Colaluca1, Stefan Wiens2, Sarah Reiff2,
Tamera Schneider2, and Robert M. Kelsey2
1University of North Texas, 2State University of New York at Stony
Brook

100
The ensemble averaged impedance cardiogram: A comparison of scoring
methods
Sarah Reiff, Stefan Wiens, Tamera Schneider, Elizabeth S. Mezzacappa,
and Robert M. Kelsey
State University of New York at Stony Brook

101
Is the EGG a marker for infant colic?  Results from a prospective study
Cynthia Stifter, Dave Zelis, Jane Mihailoff, and Ken Koch
Pennsylvania State University

102
Caffeine raises blood pressure and heart rate on the job
James D. Lane, Barbara Phillips-Bute, and Carl F. Pieper
Duke University Medical Center



Poster Session II: Friday, October 18

1
The beneficial and negative influences of marital quality on immune
function
Sybil Carrere, John M. Gottman, and Hans D. Ochs
University of Washington

2
Effects of clonidine on event-related potential indices of auditory and
visual information processing
Christopher T. Lovelace1, Connie C. Duncan2, and Walter H. Kaye3
1National Institute of Mental Health, 2Uniformed Services University of
the Health Sciences, 3University of Pittsburgh

3
The effect of hypoxia on the preprocessing stage in an auditory oddball
task employing reaction time and P300
Catherine Beach and Barry Fowler
York University, Toronto, Canada

4
Assessing the relationship of frontal activation asymmetry and
affective style: Methodological considerations
Ewald Naumann, Dirk Hagemann, Christian Fleischer, Oliver Diedrich, and
Dieter Bartussek
University of Trier

5
Stress-induced blood pressure measurement predicts left ventricular
mass index three years later in borderline hypertensive men
Anastasia Georgiades1, Carola Lemne2, Kaj Lindvall3, Ulf de Faire2,4,
and Mats Fredrikson1
1Uppsala University, 2Karolinska Hospital, 3Huddinge Hospital,
4Karolinska Institute

6
Order effects related to habituation in the central and peripheral
nervous systems
Lara Versluys1, Tomas Furmark1, Hakan Fischer1, Gustav Wik2, and Mats
Fredrikson1
1Uppsala University, 2Karolinska Institute

7
Brain mechanisms in associative and non-associative processes in
classical conditioning
Mats Fredrikson1, Hakan Fischer1, and Gustav Wik2
1Uppsala University  2Karolinska Institute

8
Functional neuroanatomy of classically conditioned electrodermal
responses
Tomas Furmark1, Hakan Fischer1, Gustav Wik2, and Mats Fredrikson1
1Uppsala University, 2Karolinska Institute

9
Extraversion, neuroticism and brain function: A PET study of
personality
Hakan Fischer1, Gustav Wik 2,3, and Mats Fredrikson1
1Uppsala University, 2Karolinska Institute, 3University of Mnster

10
Effects of personality on skin conductance habituation
Peter Annas, Lisa Ekselius, Lars von Knorring, and Mats Fredrikson
Uppsala University

11
Genetic influences on the skin conductance orienting reaction to
fear-relevant and -irrelevant stimuli
Peter Annas and Mats Fredrikson
Uppsala University

12
Reactivity and resiliency in older adults
Arlene R. King, Marcia Taborga, and Robert W. Levenson
University of California, Berkeley

13
Ethnographic notions of the relationship between physiology and
reported affect in Chinese and European cultures: A test of opposing
predictions
Jeanne L. Tsai and Robert W. Levenson
University of California, Berkeley

14
Sex differences in physiological reactivity to the acoustic startle
Loren McCarter and Robert W. Levenson
University of California, Berkeley

15
Effects of misinformation on the Concealed Knowledge Test
Susan Amato-Henderson1, Charles R. Honts2, and Joseph J. Plaud1
1University of North Dakota, 2Boise State University

16
Retinal contributions to photic blink EMG and how to remove them
A.R.Bos, A.J.W.Boelhouwer, M.M.C. van den Berg-Lenssen, and C.H.M. Brunia
Tilburg University

17
Optimal recording of electric, acoustic, and visual blink reflexes:
Effects of EMG signal bandwidth and inter-electrode distance
A. van Boxtel, A.J.W. Boelhouwer, and A.R. Bos
Tilburg University

18
Comparing measures of eyeblink EMG magnitude during startle
modification
Terry D. Blumenthal
Wake Forest University

19
Modification of the electrically-elicited blink reflex by a
vibrotactile stimulus
Anita J. Sarno and Terry D. Blumenthal
Wake Forest University

20
Effects of caffeine and expectancy of caffeine on the human startle
reflex
Siobhan E. Andrews1, Terry D. Blumenthal1, and Magne A. Flaten2
1Wake Forest University, 2University of Tromso

21
Imaging functional brain connections in stimulus processing revealed by
evoked coherence of EEG components
Hans-Juergen Volke, Boris M. Velichkovsky, Peter Dettmar, Peter
Richter, Matthias Rudolf, and Torsten Klemm
Dresden University of Technology

22
Stress responses and motivational systems
Joe Tomaka, Rebecca Palacios-Esquivel, Julie A. Penley, and Sandra D
Goldsmith
University of Texas at El Paso

23
Cardiovascular dynamics of social and asocial stressors:
Generalizability of reactivity across stressors
Rebecca Palacios-Esquivel and Joe Tomaka
University of Texas at El Paso

24
Kid's cortical ERPs: Emotion and attention in picture processing
Mark H. McManis, Margaret M. Bradley, Bruce N. Cuthbert, Harald T. Schupp,
and Peter J. Lang
University of Florida

25
It's shocking! Conditioning affective categories
Brad Moulder, Margaret M. Bradley, and Peter J. Lang
University of Florida

26
Ouch, that hurts!  Blood pressure and heart rate responses to a dental
exam
Evelyn R. Sullivan, Bruce N. Cuthbert, Katherine Karpinia, Arthur
Hefti, and Peter J. Lang
University of Florida

27
Modifications of electrogastric activity during the viewing of film
sequences
Maurizio Codispoti, Giovanni Tuozzi, Roberto Bolzani, Bruno Baldaro,
Daniela Palomba, Marco W. Battacchi, and Giancarlo Trombini
University of Bologna

28
Accessibility as a predictor of attitude functionality
Kristen Salomon1, John M. Ernst2, and Jim Blascovich3
1State University of New York at Buffalo, 2Ohio State University,
3University of California, Santa Barbara

29
The effects of observers on cardiovascular reactivity during motivated
performance situations: Gender, liking, and evaluation
Kristen Salomon1 and Jim Blascovich2
1State University of New York at Buffalo, 2University of California,
Santa Barbara

30
ERP waves of ADHD- and normal control children in an AX-continuous
performance test
C.C.E. Overtoom, C. Kemner, H. van Engeland and M.N. Verbaten
Utrecht University

31
Psychophysiological changes related to mental absorption in a story
listening context
Lynn S. Ferrante, Mark Sanders, Mary M. Assenat, and J. Richard
Jennings
University of Pittsburgh

32
The effect of foreground stimulus modality on blink magnitude
modulation
Ottmar V. Lipp, David A.T. Siddle, and Patricia J. Dall
The University of Queensland

33
The dissociation between skin conductance and secondary task reaction
time in a visual discrimination task
David L. Neumann, Ottmar V. Lipp, and David A. T. Siddle
The University of Queensland

34
The effect of repeated prepulse and reflex stimulus presentations on
startle prepulse inhibition
Ottmar V. Lipp, Steven P. Krinitzky, and David A.T. Siddle
The University of Queensland

35
Conditioned gamma band coherences between visual and somatosensory
brain areas after differntial classical conditioning of painful stimuli
Wolfgang Miltner1, Matthias Arnold1, Herbert Witte1, and Christoph
Braun2
1Friedrich-Schiller University of Jena, 2Eberhard-Karls-University
of Tbingen

36
Emotional imagery and the visual startle reflex: Negative valence and
high arousal independently increase magnitudes
Charlotte van Oyen Witvliet and Scott R. Vrana
Purdue University

37
Effects of tone-cued fear and pleasant imagery on reaction times to
early probes, heart rate, and skin conductance
Charlotte vanOyen Witvliet, Jason R. Robinson, Georgia Panayiotou, and
Scott R. Vrana
Purdue University

38
Heart rate variability in PTSD: Mid-frequency power is inversely
related to trauma severity and nightmares
Steven H. Woodward and M. Michele Murburg
National Center for PTSD

39
When positive becomes negative: ERP evidence for differential
processing of affective stimuli in subjects with parental loss
Scott C. Bunce1, Edward Bernat1, Stephen Hibbard2, and Howard Shevrin1
1University of Michigan, 2Pacific Graduate School of Psychology

40
Affect and unconscious processing: An event-related potential study
Edward Bernat1, Scott Bunce1, Howard Shevrin1, Stephen Hibbard2, and
Mike Snodgrass1
1University of Michigan, 2Pacific Graduate School of Psychology

41
Changes in heart period and RSA associated with quiet versus active
sleep state in full-term and preterm infants
Jane A. Doussard-Roosevelt, Bonita D. McClenny, Cynthia A. Stifter, and
Stephen W. Porges
University of Maryland

42
An experimental study of two forms of emotion regulation
James J. Gross
Stanford University

43
EEG correlates of psychometric intelligence in adolescents: Coherence
and dimensional complexity
Andrey P. Anokhin
Washington University School of Medicine

44
Autonomic indexing of long-term memory deficits in adult children of
alcoholics
Steven L. Schandler, Whitney V. Leach, Connie S. Thomas, Heather Platt,
and Michael J. Cohen
Chapman University Veterans Affairs Medical Center, Long Beach

45
Problems with small sample sizes in psychophysiological research
Todd C. Riniolo & Stephen W. Porges
University of Maryland, College Park

46
Comparison of CNV amplitude and P300 latency and amplitude in subjects
practicing the Transcendental Meditation Technique for less than 1 year
or more than 8 years
Frederick Travis
Maharishi University of Management

47
Event-related potentials during dual task performance: Tracking and
auditory discrimination
Timothy F. Knebel
NASA Langley Research Center

48
Event-related potential (ERP) measures of auditory sensory gating:
Pitch and interval parameters
Patricia Tueting1 and Nashaat Boutros2
1University of Chicago and 2Yale University

49
ERP component differences due to the use of melatonin
Lori Darst, Scott Rammage, Rebecca Thew, and Joel Alexander
Western Oregon State College

50
Normal and disabled readers discriminate alliterating from
non-alliterating spoken words: An event-related brain potentials study
W. Brian McPherson
University of Arkansas for Medical Sciences, Little Rock, Arkansas

51
The effect of sociality on event related facial activity in the context
of a video game
Arvid Kappas and Anna Pecchinenda
Laval University

52
Psychophysiological responses to emotion-antecedent appraisal of
critical events in a computer game
Rainer Banse1, Alexandre Etter2, Carien van Reekum2, and Klaus R
Scherer2
1Humboldt University, Germany, 2University of Geneva, Switzerland

53
Stimulus preceding negativity prior to auditory and visual verbal and
non-verbal knowledge of results stimuli
C.H.M.Brunia
Tilburg University

54
Spectral EEG changes during a P50 gating test session
Gregory A. Light1, Brett A. Clementz1, Steven B. Schwarzkopf2, Mark A
Geyer1, and David L. Braff1
1University of California, San Diego, 2University of Rochester

55
A paced breathing procedure for the inter- and intraindividual
estimation of cardiac vagal tone
Thomas Ritz, Claus Wagner, and Bernhard Dahme
University of Hamburg, Germany

56
Cardiovascular load perception: Results from studies using the method
of reproduction vs. the tracking method
Volker Kollenbaum1, Bernhard Dahme2, and Guenther Kirchner2
1University of Kiel, 2University of Hamburg

57
Can the temporal locations of heartbeat sensations be measured using a
simultaneity paradigm?
Kelley A. Knapp and Jasper Brener
SUNY at Stony Brook

58
A comparison of the Schandry and Method of Constant Stimuli procedures
for assessing heartbeat perception
Jennifer Mailloux and Jasper Brener
State University of New York at Stony Brook

59
Context and startle: Effect of explicit and contextual cue conditioning
following paired vs. unpaired training
Christian Grillon
Yale University School of Medicine

60
Effects of spacial frequency of a vertically striped rotating drum on
vection-induced motion sickness
Michael S. Davis, Senqi Hu, Alexandrea H. Klose, Eileen M. Zabinsky,
Stephanie P. Meux, Heather A. Jacobson, and Jennifer M. Westfall
Humboldt State University

61
Gender differences in susceptibility to vection-induced motion sickness
and gastric myoelectric activity
Alexandrea H. Klose, Lisa M. Willoughby, and Senqi Hu
Humboldt State University

62
Effects of drinking milk and water on gastric activity and
vection-induced symptoms of motion sickness
John J. Lagomarsino, Kelly R. McVicker, Donald A. McCarty, and Senqi Hu
Humboldt State University

63
EEG measures of differential brain activity: Before, during, and after
the perception of apparent as opposed to actual movement
Erik D. Welch, John Lagomarsino, and John M. Morgan
Humboldt State University

64
Cardiovascular and anger responses to stress during pre- and
midmenstrual phases
Amber A. Marcia, Kelly L. Thompson, Lauren J. Miller, and Senqi Hu
Humboldt State University

65
Resting EEG predicts performance in a subsequent vigilance task
Andrei Vedeniapin, John Rohrbaugh, Erik Sirevaag, and John Stern
Washington University School of Medicine

66
Event related potentials (ERPs) in Obsessive-Compulsive Disorder (OCD)
during verbal and nonverbal directed-attention tasks
J.P. Towey1,2, G.E. Bruder1, C.E. Tenke1, P. Leite1, R. Fong1, and M
Leibowitz1
1NYS Psychiatric Institute, 2Mercy College

67
Dissociation of ERP topographies for verbal and nonverbal auditory
oddball tasks using principal components analysis
Jurgen Kayser, Craig Tenke, Jennifer Watson, and Gerard Bruder
New York State Psychiatric Institute

68
N400 effects related to incongruities in mental calculation problems
Michael Niedeggen, Kerstin Jost, and Frank Roesler
Philipps Universitaet

69
A method for two-dimensional self-regulation of slow cortical
potentials: Toward non-motoric communication
B. Kotchoubey, H. Schleichert, W. Lutzenberger, and N. Birbaumer
University of Tbingen

70
Use of affect-toned odours to modulate acoustic startle reflex
Hossein Kaviani, Glenn D. Wilson, Stuart A. Checkley, and Jeffrey A
Gray
University of London

71
Modulation of the acoustic startle reflex by emotionally-toned
filmclips
Hossein Kaviani, Jeffrey A. Gray, Stuart A. Checkley, Veena Kumari,
Philip J. Corr and Glenn D. Wilson
University of London

72
Psychophysiological correlates of multiple task performance
Glenn F. Wilson1, Lisa Fournier2, and Carolyne R. Swain3
1Armstrong Laboratory, 2Washington State University, 3Logicon Technical
Services, Inc

73
Analysis of correlated data: Multiple ANOVA's vs. MANOVA
K. A. Thayer and J. F. Thayer
University of Missouri-Columbia

74
Stability of cardiovascular responses to forehead cold pressor
stimulation
John J. Sollers III, Glenn S. Brassington, Bruce H. Friedman, Julian F
Thayer, and Lynn A. Rossy
University of Missouri and Washington University

75
Autonomic and affective characteristics of shock avoidance and cold
face stress in college females
Bruce H. Friedman1 and Julian F. Thayer2
1Washington University in St Louis, 2University of Missouri-Columbia

76
Gastric myoelectrical reactivity to emotional stimuli
Eric R. Muth, Robert M. Stern, Julian F. Thayer, and Kenneth L. Koch
The Pennsylvania State University

77
Ambulatory monitoring of EGG during chemotherapy-induced nausea
Peter J. Gianaros1, Gary R. Morrow2, Jane T. Hickok2, and Robert M. Stern1
1Pennsylvania State University, 2University of Rochester

78
Reactivity, rumination, and recovery: Emotional components of
cardiovascular responses
Laura M. Glynn1, Nicholas Christenfeld1, and William Gerin2
1University of California at San Diego, 2Cornell University Medical
Center at The New York Hospital

79
Assessment of cognitive functioning using event-related potentials
John F. Connolly
Dalhousie University

80
Event-related brain potentials (ERPs) measure orthographic and
phonological influences during silent reading involving homophones and
non-words
Kelly A.K. Forbes and John F. Connolly
Dalhousie University

81
Coping-related drinking in high anxiety sensitive individuals
Alan MacDonald and Sherry Stewart
Dalhousie University

82
Prediction of resting blood pressure using self-reported cynical
hostility: Support for the 'Composite Hostility' (CHOST) scale
Mark R. Larson and Alan W. Langer
Syracuse University

83
Trait aggression and cardiovascular functioning: An examination of
mechanisms
Timothy S. Garvey and Bert N. Uchino
University of Utah

84
Long-term estrogen replacement therapy: Effects on autonomic and immune
stress reactivity
Mary H. Burleson, John T. Cacioppo, Kirsten M. Poehlmann, Gary
Berntson, Janice K. Kiecolt-Glaser, Ronald Glaser, and William B
Malarkey
Ohio State University

85
The effects of emotional disclosure and traumatic life event history on
blood pressure and heart rate in college-aged females
David J. Klein and John T. Cacioppo
The Ohio State University

86
Right lateralized P300s in response to emotional stimuli
Wendi Gardner, John Cacioppo2, and Gary Berntson2
1Northwestern University, 2The Ohio State University

87
The P300 is sensitive to evaluative and nonevaluative categorization
processes of very briefly presented pictorial stimuli
N. Kyle Smith, Wendi L. Gardner, Kenneth Hugdahl2, Gary G. Berntson,
and John T. Cacioppo
1Ohio State University, 2University of Bergen

88
The effects of acute and chronic psychological stress on autonomic,
neuroendocrine, and immune responses: A comparison of caregivers of
spouses with Alzheimer's disease and matched controls
Kirsten M. Poehlmann, Mary H. Burleson, John T. Cacioppo, William B
Malarkey, Bert N. Uchino2, Janice K. Kiecolt Glaser, and Ronald
Glaser
1Ohio State University, 2University of Utah

89
Dimensional complexity of the EEG in schizophrenics under cognitive
challenge: Differences to normal subjects
Peter Kirsch, Christoph Besthorn, Jochen Rindfleisch, and Robert
Olbrich
Central Institute of Mental Health

90
Slow cortical positivity in 6-year-old children during an S1-S2
paradigm
Gregory J. Austin, W. Keith Berg, and Helen Fields
University of Florida

91
Avoiding noise artifacts in airpuff startle stimuli
Brendan M. Shortley and W. Keith Berg
University of Florida

92
Relations between foreperiod muscle tension and anticipatory heart
rate
Dean Sabatinelli, Glen Griffin, and W. Keith Berg
University of Florida

93
Ambulatory assessment of self-report, autonomic, and respiratory
responses during phobic anxiety
Frank H. Wilhelm and Walton T. Roth
Stanford University School of Medicine and VAPA Health Care System,
Palo Alto

94
Additional heart rate: Application and validation under ambulatory
conditions
Frank H. Wilhelm and Walton T. Roth
Stanford University and VAPA Health Care System, Palo Alto

95
No change in parasympathetic tone during embarrassment and blushing in
social phobics
Alexander L. Gerlach, Frank H. Wilhelm, and Walton T. Roth
Stanford University School of Medicine and VAPA Health Care System,
Palo Alto

96
How the cookie crumbles: A lab study study of affective distress,
dietary restraint, and cardiovascular activation
Thomas Rutledge and Wolfgang Linden
The University of British Columbia

97
EEG and caffeine: A comparative spectral and dimensional analysis
Paul A. Watters
Mental Health Research Institute of Victoria, Australia

98
The effect of massage and touch on pain in the cold pressor test as a
function of high versus low need for touch
Tracey L. Sampson, J. Alexander Dale, and Rod Clark
Allegheny College

99
P300 and the scales of the Minnesota Multiphasic Personality Inventory
(MMPI) in normal subjects
Toshinori Sasaki1, Hiroki Yabe1, Fumio Saitoh2, Yasuharu Satoh1, Yutaka
Fukushima3, and Sunao Kaneko1
1Hirosaki University School of Medicine, 2Aomori Prefectural
Tsukushigaoka Hospital, 3Aomori Central Hospital

100
A study of the ability to precisely control the contraction of muscles
in  different regions of the face
Eric Girard1, Louis G. Tassinary2, Arvid Kappas1, and Daniel Bontempo2
1Laval University, 2Texas A&M University

101
Role of spatial abilities in motion sickness susceptibility
S.E. Weinstein, E.R. Muth, J.T. Andre, E. Jarret, R.S. Stern, H.W
Leibowitz, and W.J. Ray
Pennsylvania State University

102
Validation of the ambulatory measurement of stroke volume by impedance
cardiography
Harriette Riese, Eco de Geus, and Lorenz van Doornen
Vrije Universiteit, Amsterdam

Poster Session III: Saturday, October 19

1
Tursky Award Winner

2
The MMN is sensitive to perceptual changes in the absence of  physical
changes in auditory stimuli
Leonard J. Trejo and Tara M. Johnson
University of Illinois

3
Movement related EEG potentials of isometric force production during
speed and accuracy tasks
Semyon Slobounov1 and William J. Ray2
Pennsylvania State University

4
Independent component analaysis of event-related potentials during a
selective attention task
S. Makeig1,2, L. Anllo-Vento2, P. Jung1,3, A.J. Bell3, T. J
Sejnowski3, and S. A. Hillyard2
1Naval Health Research Center; 2Dept. Neurosciences, University of
California San Diego; 3Salk Institute for Biological Studies, La Jolla,
and Howard Hughes Medical Institute

5
Blind separation of event-related brain response components
Scott Makeig1,2, Tzyy-Ping Jung1,3, Anthony J. Bell3, Dara Ghahremani3,
and Terrence J. Sejnowski3
1Naval Health Research Center, San Diego CA; 2University of California
San Diego; 3The Salk Institute for Biological Studies

6
A comparison of event-related potential and skin conductance measures
of classical conditioning
William J. Lammers
University of Central Arkansas

7
ERPs as measures of memory in Dissociative Identity Disorder
John J. B. Allen and Hallam L. Movius
University of Arizona

8
A response-locked negativity in deception
John J. B. Allen and Ziya V. Dikman
University of Arizona

9
Phase of menstrual cycle modulates eye-blink startle potentiation and
magnitude
Rachel Manber, Keith W. Burton, John J. Allen, and Alfred W. Kaszniak
University of Arizona

10
Anger and prefrontal brain activity: EEG asymmetry consistent with
approach motivation despite negative affective valence
Eddie Harmon-Jones1, John J. B. Allen2, and Ernest S. Barratt3
1University of Texas -- Arlington, 2University of Arizona, 3University
of Texas Medical Branch at Galveston

11
Anterior EEG asymmetry and facial EMG as evidence that affect is
involved in the mere exposure effect
Eddie Harmon-Jones1 and John J. B. Allen2
1University of Texas -- Arlington, 2University of Arizona

12
Facial EMG and the orienting response
Ulf Dimberg
Uppsala University

13
Increased dimensional EEG complexity indicates a widening of attention
following ACTH
J. Born, M. Moelle, L. Marshall, and H.L. Fehm
University of Luebeck

14
Effects of hunger on ERPs to the identification of tachistoscopically
presented food-related and food-unrelated words
R. Pietrowsky, W. Plihal, and J. Born
University of Bamberg

15
N400 as a measure of incongruence within the sentence and across
sentence boundaries
M. Niznikiewicz, B. F. O'Donnell, P.G. Nestor, S. Karrigan, and R. W
McCarley
Harvard Medical School, Brockton VAMC

16
The perseveration of response preparation during memory scanning
Aaron B. Ilan1 and Jeff Miller2
1University of California, San Diego, 2University of Otago, New Zealand

17
Revised combined oddball and matching-to-sample procedure for detection
of simulated malingering of cognitive deficit with P300
J.W. Ellwanger, J.P. Rosenfeld, R. Bermann, K. Nolan, and J. Sweet
Northwestern University, Evanston Hospital

18
Expanding the irrelevant-probe technique: Novel auditory probe
sensitivity to workload changes in a complex dual-task paradigm
Peter Ullsperger1 and Darryl G. Humphrey2
1Bundesanstalt Arbeitsmedizin, 2Wichita State University

19
Nociceptive flexion reflex (RIII) threshold is inversely related to
resting systolic blood pressure: Evidence of hypoalgesia in
normotensive men and women
Christopher France, Gary Page, Valerie Bonk, Michelle Henninger, Kay
Stewart, Catherine Scott, and Jennifer Polewchak
Ohio University

20
Clinical certification in electrophysiology
Patricia Tueting
University of Chicago

21
Specificity of startle modulation revisited: Relationships of affective
and prepulse modification to fearfulness and schizotypy
Edwin W. Cook III, Darin W. Goates, Larry W. Hawk, and Andrew D
Palmatier
University of Alabama at Birmingham

22
Speed of processing and tested intelligence: A
chronopsychophysiological analysis
Theodore R. Bashore
University of Northern Colorado

23
Recognition memory following picture fragment completion: Effects of
memory instructions on ERP indices
Yael M. Cycowicz and David Friedman
New York State Psychiatric Institute

24
Autonomic mechanisms underlying the cardiac defense response in humans
Jaime Vila1, M. Carmen Fernandez1, M. Nieves Perez1 and Gustavo Reyes2
1University of Granada, 2University of Jaen

25
ERPs and blinks: Sex differences in response to erotic and violent
picture content
Harald T. Schupp, Bruce N. Cuthbert, Charles Hillman, Roy Raymann,
Margaret M. Bradley, and Peter J. Lang
University of Florida

26
Affective picture viewing: Task and stimulus effects on startle P3 and
blink
Bruce N. Cuthbert, Harald T. Schupp, Margaret M. Bradley, Mark
H. McManis, and Peter J. Lang
University of Florida

27
Inside picture processing:  Emotional modulation of  ERPs from the
cortical surface
Peter J. Lang, Robin Gilmore, Bruce N. Cuthbert, Margaret M. Bradley,
Steven N. Roper, Harald T. Schupp, & Jean Cibula
University of Florida

28
fMRI and affective picture processing
Margaret M. Bradley, Peter J. Lang, Bruce N. Cuthbert, Jeffrey R.
Fitzsimmons, James Scott, Vijay Nangia, and Salvatore Gintoli
University of Florida

29
To each his own: Autonomic reactions to phobic stimuli
Daniela Palomba, Michela Sarlo, Alessandro Angrilli, and Luciano
Stegagno
University of Padova

30
24-hour profiles of autonomic control over heart rate in exercisers and
non-exercisers
Eco de Geus and Lorenz van Doornen
Vrije Universiteit

31
Chronic work stress and the risk for cardiovascular disease in
sedentary males
Tanja Vrijkotte, Eco de Geus, and Lorenz van Doornen
Vrije Universiteit

32
Menstrual phase and effects on prepulse inhibition of startle
Umut Sarpel, Steven B. Schwarzkopf, and James R. Ison
University of Rochester

33
Associations between prepulse inhibition and facilitation of acoustic
startle, P50 ERP gating, and intensity dependence measures
Steven B. Schwarzkopf1, Gregory A. Light2, Steven M. Silverstein1, and
Kirsten M. VanMeenen1
1University of Rochester; 2University of California in San Diego

34
Isolation rearing in rats: Long term neurochemical and behavioral
changes
Steven .B. Schwarzkopf1, Vaishali P. Bakshi2, David L. Braff2, Mark A
Geyer1, and Kirsten M. VanMeenen1
1University of Rochester; 2University of California in San Diego

35
Effects of triazolam on sleep and inertia
J. Lynn Caldwell and John A. Caldwell
U.S. Army Aeromedical Research Laboratory

36
A factor-analytic study of performance, mood, and EEG in sleep-deprived
subjects
John A. Caldwell, Jr. and J. Lynn Caldwell
US Army Aeromedical Research Laboratory

37
Heartbeat detection and the experience of emotions
Stefan Wiens, Elizabeth Mezzacappa, Stephen Palmer, Anil Chacko, Marc
Lingat, and Edward S. Katkin
State University of New York at Stony Brook

38
Paternal alcoholism and smooth pursuit eye movement abnormalities in
abstinent cocaine abusers
Lance O. Bauer, Ph.D
University of Connecticut School of Medicine

39
N400 elicited by words and pictures
Arti Nigam, James E. Hoffman, and Robert F. Simons
University of Delaware

40
Epinephrine, arousal, and emotion: A modified replication and extension
of Schachter and Singer's classic experiment
Stephen Palmer, Elizabeth Mezzacappa, Edward S. Katkin, Stefan Wiens,
Christopher Saunders, Richard Hilliard, Robert Vincent, and Rollin
Gallagher
State University of New York at Stony Brook

41
Vocal expression of emotion is associated with vocal fold vibration and
vocal tract resonance
Jo-Anne Bachorowski1 and Michael J. Owren2
1Vanderbilt University, 2Reed College

42
Blood pressure variability during the workday is buffered by cardiac
autonomic control
E. Brondolo1, J. Stores1, E. Bagiella2, P.A. Shapiro2, R.P. Sloan2
1St. Johns University, 2Columbia University

43
Effects of substituting components of nonsignificant stimuli on
reinstatement of the electrodermal orienting responses and
dishabituation
Gershon Ben-Shakhar, Itamar Gati, and Naomi Benbassat
The Hebrew University, Jerusalem

44
Mismatch negativity in schizophrenia using 64 channel geodesic sensor
net
Yoshio Hirayasu, Brian F. O'Donnell, Geoffrey Potts, James Levitt,
Hajime Arakaki, Sare J. Akdag, and Robert W. McCarley
Harvard Medical School

45
Frontal EEG activation in 8-month-old infants during a looking version
of the classic A-not-B object permanence task
Martha Ann Bell
Virginia Polytechnic Institute and State University

46
Event-related potential measures of auditory priming and recognition as
a function of lag: Age and task differences
J.V. Patterson, C. Cotman, and C. Sandman
University of California, Irvine

47
Gender differences in heart rate variability in 60-Hz magnetic fields
Mary R. Cook, Charles Graham, Antonio Sastre, Steven J. Hoffman, and
Mary M. Gerkovich
Midwest Research Institute

48
ERP variations related to time course manipulations during presentation
of consonant sequences
Kerstin Grune1, Herbert Hagendorf2, and Anna-Marie Metz1
1University Potsdam, 2Humboldt University Berlin

49
Cortisol as an opportunistic potentiator of blood pressure responses to
laboratory stress
Mark P. Roy 1, Clemens Kirschbaum 2, and Andrew Steptoe 3
1 Penn State University, 2 University of Trier, 3 St
George's Hospital Medical School, University of London

50
Effects of text connectivity on colour-cued selective attention
event-related potentials (ERPs)
Marion Kellenbach and Patricia Michie
1Groningen University, 2University of Western Australia

51
Cardiovascular reactivity and psychological stress-induced myocardial
ischemia in cardiac patients
David Sheffield, Brian M. Go, Paula L. Biles, Claudia G.
Christy, Kathleen C. Light , and David S. Sheps
University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill

52
Startle reflex modulation as a function of valence and arousal of
emotional imagery
Nicholas B. Allen1, Sophie Kyriacopoulos2, Young Kim2, and John
Trinder2
1Oregon Research Institute & University of Melbourne, 2University of
Melbourne

53
Startle reflex and heart rate responses during appetitive and aversive
anticipation
Nicholas B. Allen1, Shun Wong2, Young Kim2, and John Trinder2
1Oregon Research Institute & University of Melbourne, 2University of
Melbourne

54
EEG coherence: Effects of sex, hemisphere, and pubertal timing
Jochen Kaiser and John H. Gruzelier
Charing Cross and Westminster Medical School

55
Lateral asymmetry of slow potentials: Learned control and individual
differences
John Gruzelier1, Elinor Hardman1, Kate Cheesman1, Ceri Jones1, David
Liddiard1, Hans Schleichert2, and Niels Birbaumer2
1Charing Cross and Westminster Medical School, 2Psychological
Institute,Tubingen

56
Event-related desynchronisation (ERD) of the EEG during recognition
memory for words and designs
Adrian P. Burgess and John H. Gruzelier
Charing Cross and Westminster Medical School

57
Single-trial P300 analysis: Evidence for a graded context updating
process
Tiffany A. Ito and John T. Cacioppo
The Ohio State University

58
Self-efficacy as a predictor of salivary immunoglobulin A concentration
changes under examination-related stress
Charles C. Chan1 and John A. Spinks2
1Belmont Private Hospital, 2The University of Hong Kong

59
Context and startle: Darkness facilitates startle amplitude
Christian Grillon, Mark Pellowski, and Kathleen Merikangas
Yale University School of Medicine

60
Context and startle: Fear-potentiated startle to threat cues in the
dark
Christian Grillon
Yale University School of Medicine

61
Context- and intensity-effects on psychophysiological emotion responses
Gerhard Stemmler
University of Marburg

62
Distance effects in semantic memory as assessed by event-related
potentials: Effects of instruction
Dorothee J. Chwilla, Herman H.J. Kolk, and Patrick J.W. Oor
University of Nijmegen

63
Midline P3 amplitude interactions in schizophrenia and mania
Dean F. Salisbury, Iris A. Fischer, Martha E. Shenton, Andrea R
Sherwood, Paola Mazzoni, and Robert W. McCarley
Harvard Medical School/McLean Hospital

64
CNV is largest after partial cueing
Rolf Verleger, Bernd Wauschkuhn, Edmund Wascher, Torsten Niehoff, and
Peter Trillenberg
Medical University of Luebeck

65
Does watching happy expressions make us happy? Facial mimicry and
emotional contagion to dynamic emotional facial expressions
Ursula Hess and Sylvie Blairy
University of Quebec at Montreal

66
Cardiac reactivity to food intake by dieting status and gender
Jean Kristeller, Jeff McKee, and Thomas Johnson
Indiana State University

67
Interaction of emotion with magnitude, habituation and relationships of
P300 and startle responses in children
Edward M. Ornitz
University of California at Los Angeles

68
Effects of gender and comorbidity on regional brain asymmetries in
major depression
Gerard Bruder, Regan Fong, Craig Tenke, Paul Leite, James Towey,
Jonathan Stewart, and Frederic Quitkin
New York State Psychiatric Institute

69
Effects of partial sleep deprivation on verbal and spatial memory
David Dalal and Nukte Edguer
Brandon University

70
Differential EEG activation while viewing aesthetically preferred and
nonpreferred natural environments
Russ Parsons, Louis G. Tassinary, and Daniel Bontempo
Texas A&M University

71
Developmental and migraine-specific aspects of the
bereitschaftspotential
Gudrun Sartory and Bernhard Mueller
University of Wuppertal

72
ERP evidence for effects of imageability and semantic distance in word
processing
Tamara Swaab1, Kathleen Baynes1, and Robert T. Knight1,2
1Center for Neuroscience, UC Davis, 2VAMC Martinez

73
Prepulse modulation before and after pallidotomy in patients with
Parkinson's Disease
Paul Haerich1, Amy D. Clegg1, and Robert P. Iacono2
1Loma Linda University, 2School of Medicine, Loma Linda University

74
Pavlovian conditioning of hyperventilation
Ronald Ley and Jessica Ley
1University at Albany, State University of New York, 2Skidmore College

75
Cardiovascular reactivity to sensory intake rather than working memory
tasks differentiates offspring of normotensives and hypertensives
Louise C. Hawkley1, John M. Ernst1, Gary G. Berntson1, Stephen M
Kosslyn2, and John T. Cacioppo1
1Ohio State University, 2Harvard University

76
The application of interpolated finite impulse response filters and
reference aligned signal averaging to the analysis of event-related
brain potentials
Daniel Litvack, Dave Lozano, and John Cacioppo
The Ohio State University

77
Cardiovascular autonomic characterization of the simulated
public-speaking task
Paul Grossman1 and J. Andrew Taylor2
1Lown Cardiovascular Research Laboratory, Harvard School of Public
Health, and 2Division of Aging, Harvard Medical School

78
Interhemispheric transfer: Latency adjusted ERP averaging in normals
and acallosals
Mark D. Bjerke, Gary C. Galbraith, and Warren S. Brown
Travis Institute, Fuller Graduate School of Psychology; Mental
Retardation Research Group at Lanterman Developmental Center, UCLA

79
Non-invasive recording of human salivary activity from surface
electrodes: Logic, method, and application
Christopher Davis, Tom Bauslaugh, and Anne Wintrup
Simon Fraser University

80
Electrophysiological measurement of parotid response to food in fasted
and nonfasted subjects
Daniel B. LeGoff,  Christopher Davis, and Thomas Bauslaugh
Simon Fraser University

81
The separate contributions of the tactile and acoustic components of
airpuffs to the blink reflex
Magne Arve Flaten1 and Terry D. Blumenthal2
1University of Troms, Norway, 2Wake Forest University

82
Experimental studies on the placebo response: Psychophysiological
effects of information about drug action
Magne Arve Flaten
University of Troms

83
Is a frontal positive slow wave in the ERP specific for emotion-focused
processing?
Stefanie Maier1, Oliver Diedrich2, Gabriele Becker1, Ewald Naumann1,
and Dieter Bartussek1
1University of Trier, 2University of Tuebingen

84
How different characteristics of emotional slides influence the
electrocortical response
Oliver Diedrich1, Ewald Naumann2, Dieter Bartussek2, and Niels
Birbaumer1
1 University of Tuebingen, 2 University of Trier

85
Fractal dimension of short EEG time series: Surrogate or real?
Hubert Preissl, Werner Lutzenberger Friedemann Pulvermueller, and Niels
Birbaumer
University of Tbingen

86
Reorganization of motor and somatosensory cortex is related to phantom
limb pain but not to non-painful phantom phenomena
Herta Flor, Niels Birbaumer, Anke Karl, Sabine Gosser, Werner
Muehlnickel, and Werner Lutzenberger
 Humboldt-University, University of Tbingen

87
Biofeedback of slow cortical potentials changes brain blood flow in
attentional systems
N. Birbaumer, F. Pulvermuller, H. Preissl, C. Tempelmann, and H.J
Heinze
University of Tbingen

88
Cortical reorganization in phantom limb pain changes after regional
anesthesia of the amputated limb
P. Montoya, N. Birbaumer, W. Lutzenberger, H. Flor, W. Grodd, K
Unertl, and W. Larbig
University of Tbingen

89
Impaired information processing and autonomic conditioning in
schizophrenia
Peter Kirsch
Central Institute of Mental Health

90
The role of psychophysiological traits in the process of the
biobehavioral therapy in patients with labile and stable hypertension
V.V.Zakharova, E.Sokhadze, O.Trofimov, and S.Kasjanova
Siberian Branch of Russian Academy of Medical Sciences

91
A social encounter attenuates the electrically-elicited startle blink
Terry D. Blumenthal1, A. J. W. Boelhouwer2, M. Scott Bovelsky1, Lynda
Gioia1, and Becky J. Mussat1
1Wake Forest University, 2Tilburg University

92
Differences in startle reactivity as a function of extraversion
Terry D. Blumenthal, Lynda Gioia, and Jennifer T. Scruggs
Wake Forest University

93
Pre-pulse inhibition of ERP components elicited by startling noises
Judith M. Ford, Walton T. Roth, Clarine M Bell, Yafeng Li, and Shamini
Jain
Stanford University and VAPA Health Care System, Palo Alto

94
Increased fMRI activation of anterior cingulate to infrequent compared
to frequent stimuli in an auditory oddball task
Vinod Menon, Kelvin O. Lim, Judith M. Ford, and Adolf Pfefferbaum
Stanford University and VAPA Health Care System, Palo Alto

95
Effects of tobacco abstinence on frontal theta and other EEG spectral
components during a visual vigilance task
David G. Gilbert
Southern Illinois University

96
Fate of four Sokolovian deductions in the electrodermal and vasomotor
components of the orienting reaction: The picture remains confused
James W. Morrison1, John J. Furedy2, and Pierre Flor-Henry1
1Alberta Hospital Edmonton, 2University of Toronto

97
Impaired attentional modulation of startle in unmedicated
schizophrenics
Erin A. Hazlett, Monte S. Buchsbaum, M. Mehmet Haznedar, Melissa Biren,
and David B.Schnur
Mount Sinai School of Medicine

98
Following the time course of feature extraction with event-related
brain potentials
Lourdes Anllo-Vento and Steven A. Hillyard
University of California, San Diego

99
When do we dream? Comparison of dreams at sleep onset between REM and
nREM periods
Tomoka Takeuchi1, Akio Miyasita1, Maki Inugami1, and Yukari Yamamoto2
1Tokyo Metropolitan Institute for Neurosciences, 2Waseda University