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   2011, Vol. 19 Issue (4) : 480-486     DOI:
研究构想 |
Monitoring and Resolution of Cognitive and Emotional Conflict: Evidence from Mild Cognitive Impairment
LI Hui-Jie;LIU Han-Hui
(1 Center on Aging Psychology, Key Laboratory of Mental Health, Institute of Psychology, Chinese Academy of Sciences, Beijing 100101, China)
(2 Youth Work Department, China Youth University for Political Sciences, Beijing 100089, China)
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Abstract  Mild cognitive impairment (MCI) is a transitional stage between normal aging and Alzheimer’s disease (AD). Recently, executive control deficits were considered as one of the core characteristics of MCI. At the present, we have little knowledge about the characteristics of conflict monitoring and resolution and the corresponding neural mechanisms of MCI. In the present proposal, we aim to explore whether persons with amnestic MCI (aMCI) would show impairments in the behavioral and neural mechanisms with cognitive and emotional conflict tasks. Meanwhile, through the comparison of neural circuit during processing cognitive and emotional conflict tasks between persons with aMCI and healthy controls, we intend to explore whether aMCI have deficits in neural circuit. Totally, we try to explore whether persons with aMCI have general deficits in conflict monitor and resolution of executive control, and we also try to find the cognitive and neurobiological markers of executive controls in aMCI. The present study will be helpful to understand the progression of AD, and also has important theoretical and practical implications for early identification and early intervention of MCI and AD.
Keywords mild cognitive impairment      executive control      cognitive conflict      emotional conflict      functional magnetic resonance imaging     
Corresponding Authors: LI Hui-Jie   
Issue Date: 15 April 2011
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LI Hui-Jie,LIU Han-Hui. Monitoring and Resolution of Cognitive and Emotional Conflict: Evidence from Mild Cognitive Impairment[J]. , 2011, 19(4): 480-486.
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http://journal.psych.ac.cn/xlkxjz/EN/     OR     http://journal.psych.ac.cn/xlkxjz/EN/Y2011/V19/I4/480
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