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  1. Martijn P. van den Heuvel & Olaf Sporns (2013). Network Hubs in the Human Brain. Trends in Cognitive Sciences 17 (12):683-696.
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  2. Olaf Sporns, Dante R. Chialvo, Marcus Kaiser & Claus C. Hilgetag (2004). Complex Networks: Small-World and Scale-Free Architectures. Trends in Cognitive Sciences 8 (9):418-425.
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  3. Olaf Sporns (2002). Network Analysis, Complexity, and Brain Function. Complexity 8 (1):56-60.
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  4. Olaf Sporns & Giulio Tononi (2001). Classes of Network Connectivity and Dynamics. Complexity 7 (1):28-38.
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  5. Olaf Sporns (2000). Synthetic Approaches to Cognitive Neuroscience. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 23 (4):548-549.
    Cognition and behavior are the result of neural processes occurring at multiple levels of organization. Synthetic computational approaches are capable of bridging the gaps between multiple organizational levels and contribute to our understanding of how neural structures give rise to specific dynamical states. Such approaches are indispensable for formulating the theoretical foundations of cognitive neuroscience.
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  6. Giulio Tononi, Gerald M. Edelman & Olaf Sporns (1998). Complexity and Coherency: Integrating Information in the Brain. Trends in Cognitive Sciences 2 (12):474-484.
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  7. Olaf Sporns (1997). Deconstructing Neural Constructivism. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 20 (4):576-577.
    Activity-dependent processes play an active role in shaping the structure of neuronal circuitry and therefore contribute to neural and cognitive development. Neural constructivism claims to be able to account for increases in the complexity of cognitive representations in terms of directed growth of neurons. This claim is overstated, rests on biased nterpretations of the evidence, and is based on serious misapprehensions of the nature of somatic variation and selection.
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