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  1. Alexandra M. Freund & Andreas Keil (2013). Out of Mind, Out of Heart: Attention Affects Duration of Emotional Experience. Cognition and Emotion 27 (3):549-557.
  2. Sabine Heim, Niklas Ihssen, Marcus Hasselhorn & Andreas Keil (2013). Early Adolescents Show Sustained Susceptibility to Cognitive Interference by Emotional Distractors. Cognition and Emotion 27 (4):696-706.
  3. David W. Smith, Rony K. Aouad & Andreas Keil (2012). Cognitive Task Demands Modulate the Sensitivity of the Human Cochlea. Frontiers in Psychology 3.
    Recent studies lead to the conclusion that focused attention, through the activity of corticofugal and medial olivocochlear efferent pathways, modulates activity at the most peripheral aspects of the auditory system within the cochlea. In two experiments we investigated the effects of different intermodal attention manipulations on the response of outer hair cells (OHCs), and the control exerted by the medial olivocochlear (MOC) efferent system. The effect of the MOCs on OHC activity was characterized by measuring the amplitude and rapid adaptation (...)
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  4. Niklas Ihssen & Andreas Keil (2009). The Costs and Benefits of Processing Emotional Stimuli During Rapid Serial Visual Presentation. Cognition and Emotion 23 (2):296-326.
  5. Andreas Keil & Thomas Elbert (2000). Physiological Units and Behavioral Elements: Dynamic Brains Relate to Dynamic Behavior. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 23 (3):406-407.
    Nunez is to be applauded for putting forward a theoretical brain model. In order to improve any model it needs to be experimentally testable. The model presented in the target article suffers from insufficient clarity as to how new experimental designs could be derived. This is a consequence of neglecting the purpose of the brain, which is to produce effective and adaptive behavior. It might be possible to overcome this drawback by including Hebb-based modeling.
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  6. Friedemann Pulvermüller, Andreas Keil & Thomas Elbert (1999). High-Frequency Brain Activity: Perception or Active Memory? Trends in Cognitive Sciences 3 (7):250-252.
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