search
Include:
1 Research products, page 1 of 1

Relevance
arrow_drop_down
  • Open Access English
    Authors: 
    Vicente Pallarés; Andrea Insabato; Ana Sanjuán; Simone Kühn; Dante Mantini; Gustavo Deco; Matthieu Gilson;
    Countries: Belgium, Spain
    Project: EC | HBP SGA2 (785907), EC | HBP SGA1 (720270), EC | DYSTRUCTURE (295129), EC | HBP (604102), EC | NeuArc2Fun (656547), WT , EC | Self-Control (677804)

    The study of brain communication based on fMRI data is often limited because such measurements are a mixture of session-to-session variability with subject- and condition-related information. Disentangling these contributions is crucial for real-life applications, in particular when only a few recording sessions are available. The present study aims to define a reliable standard for the extraction of multiple signatures from fMRI data, while verifying that they do not mix information about the different modalities (e.g., subjects and conditions such as tasks performed by them). In particular, condition-specific signatures should not be contaminated by subject-related information, since they aim to generalize over subjects. Practically, signatures correspond to subnetworks of directed interactions between brain regions (typically 100 covering the whole brain) supporting the subject and condition identification for single fMRI sessions. The key for robust prediction is using effective connectivity instead of functional connectivity. Our method demonstrates excellent generalization capabilities for subject identification in two datasets, using only a few sessions per subject as reference. Using another dataset with resting state and movie viewing, we show that the two signatures related to subjects and tasks correspond to distinct subnetworks, which are thus topologically orthogonal. Our results set solid foundations for applications tailored to individual subjects, such as clinical diagnostic. Highlights • Temporal structure of BOLD signals conveys important information about subject identities and tasks (conditions). • Effective connectivity supports better classification performance than functional connectivity. • Very few brain connections are enough to reliably perform the classification for each modality (subject or task), which can be used as a signature network. • Non-overlapping signatures can be extracted for distinct modalities.

Include:
1 Research products, page 1 of 1
  • Open Access English
    Authors: 
    Vicente Pallarés; Andrea Insabato; Ana Sanjuán; Simone Kühn; Dante Mantini; Gustavo Deco; Matthieu Gilson;
    Countries: Belgium, Spain
    Project: EC | HBP SGA2 (785907), EC | HBP SGA1 (720270), EC | DYSTRUCTURE (295129), EC | HBP (604102), EC | NeuArc2Fun (656547), WT , EC | Self-Control (677804)

    The study of brain communication based on fMRI data is often limited because such measurements are a mixture of session-to-session variability with subject- and condition-related information. Disentangling these contributions is crucial for real-life applications, in particular when only a few recording sessions are available. The present study aims to define a reliable standard for the extraction of multiple signatures from fMRI data, while verifying that they do not mix information about the different modalities (e.g., subjects and conditions such as tasks performed by them). In particular, condition-specific signatures should not be contaminated by subject-related information, since they aim to generalize over subjects. Practically, signatures correspond to subnetworks of directed interactions between brain regions (typically 100 covering the whole brain) supporting the subject and condition identification for single fMRI sessions. The key for robust prediction is using effective connectivity instead of functional connectivity. Our method demonstrates excellent generalization capabilities for subject identification in two datasets, using only a few sessions per subject as reference. Using another dataset with resting state and movie viewing, we show that the two signatures related to subjects and tasks correspond to distinct subnetworks, which are thus topologically orthogonal. Our results set solid foundations for applications tailored to individual subjects, such as clinical diagnostic. Highlights • Temporal structure of BOLD signals conveys important information about subject identities and tasks (conditions). • Effective connectivity supports better classification performance than functional connectivity. • Very few brain connections are enough to reliably perform the classification for each modality (subject or task), which can be used as a signature network. • Non-overlapping signatures can be extracted for distinct modalities.

Send a message
How can we help?
We usually respond in a few hours.