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  1. 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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  2. Thomas Elbert, Christian Dobell, Alessandro Angrilli, Luciano Stegagno & Brigitte Rockstroh (1999). Word Versus Task Representation in Neural Networks. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 22 (2):286-287.
    The Hebbian view of word representation is challenged by findings of task (level of processing)-dependent, event-related potential patterns that do not support the notion of a fixed set of neurons representing a given word. With cross-language phonological reliability encoding more asymmetrical left hemisphere activity is evoked than with word comprehension. This suggests a dynamical view of the brain as a self-organizing, connectivity-adjusting system.
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  3. 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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  4. Niels Birbaumer & Thomas Elbert (1988). P3: Byproduct of a Byproduct. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 11 (3):375.
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