TPJ

(redirected from Temporoparietal Junction)
AcronymDefinition
TPJThe Perl Journal
TPJTexans for Public Justice
TPJTube & Pipe Journal
TPJTemporoparietal Junction
TPJThe Pharmacogenomics Journal (Nature Publishing Group)
TPJTomorrow Party of Japan (politics)
TPJThames Pam Jaya (water supply company)
TPJThomas Penfield Jackson (US District Judge)
TPJThe Parent's Journal (public radio series)
TPJTakashima Packaging Japan Co., Ltd. (Japan)
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References in periodicals archive ?
[33] generalized from their study that ToM tasks in which one can perceive action in movements activate more ventral parts of the temporoparietal junction (TPJ/pSTS) than tasks in which mental states or actions are only verbally described, which activate TPJ/IPL (FB vignettes).
Davis, "Lateralization in intrinsic functional connectivity of the temporoparietal junction with salience- and attention-related brain networks," Journal of Neurophysiology, vol.
Linking Out-of-Body Experience and Self-Processing to Mental Own-Body Imagery at the Temporoparietal Junction, The Journal of Neuroscience 25(3): 550-557.
When part of her brain - the left temporoparietal junction - was electrically stimulated, she talked about how she had encounters with a 'shadow person'.
Using brain scans, researchers found that people with supermemories had larger brain regions associated with memory, including the left temporoparietal junction and the left posterior insula.
Furthermore, this group difference was related to diminished activity in the right temporoparietal junction (rTPJ).
During the second stage, researchers saw more activity in the superior temporal sulcus (STS) and temporoparietal junction (TPJ) regions of the brain.
The brain imaging data showed a strong correlation between sacred values and activation of the neural systems associated with evaluating rights and wrongs (the left temporoparietal junction) and semantic rule retrieval (the left ventrolateral prefrontal cortex), but not with systems associated with reward.
Scientists have to date thought that the brain's "default network" - which is linked to easy, routine mental activity and includes the medial prefrontal cortex (PFC), the posterior cingulate cortex and the temporoparietal junction - is the only part of the brain that is active while a person's mind wanders.
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