publication . Article . Other literature type . 2017

Regional homogeneity, resting-state functional connectivity and amplitude of low frequency fluctuation associated with creativity measured by divergent thinking in a sex-specific manner

Takeuchi, H; Taki, Y; Nouchi, R; Yokoyama, R; Kotozaki, Y; Nakagawa, S; Sekiguchi, A; Iizuka, K; Yamamoto, Y; Hanawa, S; ...
English
  • Published: 01 May 2017 Journal: NeuroImage, volume 152, pages 258-269
  • Country: Italy
Abstract
Brain connectivity is traditionally thought to be important for creativity. Here we investigated the associations of creativity measured by divergent thinking (CMDT) with resting-state functional magnetic imaging (fMRI) measures and their sex differences. We examined these relationships in the brains of 1277 healthy young adults. Whole-brain analyses revealed a significant interaction between verbal CMDT and sex on (a) regional homogeneity within an area from the left anterior temporal lobe (b) on the resting state functional connectivity (RSFC) between the mPFC and the left inferior frontal gyrus and (c) on fractional amplitude of low frequency fluctuations (fA...
Subjects
free text keywords: Cognitive Neuroscience, Neurology, Divergent thinking, Amplitude of low frequency fluctuations, Temporal lobe, Developmental psychology, Precuneus, medicine.anatomical_structure, medicine, Cognition, Speech production, Frontal lobe, Resting state fMRI, Psychology
95 references, page 1 of 7

Abraham, A., Thybusch, K., Pieritz, K., Hermann, C., 2014. Gender differences in creative thinking: behavioral and fMRI findings. Brain Imaging Behav. 8, 39-51.

Aziz-Zadeh, L., Cattaneo, L., Rochat, M., Rizzolatti, G., 2005. Covert speech arrest induced by rTMS over both motor and nonmotor left hemisphere frontal sites. J. Cogn. Neurosci. 17, 928-938.

Baddeley, A., 2003. Working memory: looking back and looking forward. Nat. Rev.: Neurosci. 4, 829-839.

Baer, J., Kaufman, J.C., 2008. Gender differences in creativity. J. Creat. Behav. 42, 75-105.

Beaty, R.E., Benedek, M., Kaufman, S.B., Silvia, P.J., 2015. Default and executive network coupling supports creative idea production. Sci. Rep., 5. [OpenAIRE]

Beaty, R.E., Benedek, M., Wilkins, R.W., Jauk, E., Fink, A., Silvia, P.J., Hodges, D.A., Koschutnig, K., Neubauer, A.C., 2014. Creativity and the default network: a functional connectivity analysis of the creative brain at rest. Neuropsychologia 64, 92-98. [OpenAIRE]

Broyd, S.J., Demanuele, C., Debener, S., Helps, S.K., James, C.J., Sonuga-Barke, E.J.S., 2009. Default-mode brain dysfunction in mental disorders: a systematic review. Neurosci. Biobehav. Rev. 33, 279-296.

Buckner, R.L., Andrews‐Hanna, J.R., Schacter, D.L., 2008. The brain's default network. Ann. N. Y. Acad. Sci. 1124, 1-38.

Buckner, R.L., Sepulcre, J., Talukdar, T., Krienen, F.M., Liu, H., Hedden, T., AndrewsHanna, J.R., Sperling, R.A., Johnson, K.A., 2009. Cortical hubs revealed by intrinsic functional connectivity: mapping, assessment of stability, and relation to Alzheimer's disease. J. Neurosci. 29, 1860-1873. [OpenAIRE]

Cavanna, A.E., Trimble, M.R., 2006. The precuneus: a review of its functional anatomy and behavioural correlates. Brain 129, 564-583. [OpenAIRE]

Chao-Gan, Y., Brian, C., Clare, K., Stan, C., R Cameron, C., Adriana Di, M., Qingyang, L., Xi-Nian, Z., F Xavier, C., Michael P, M., 2013. A comprehensive assessment of regional variation in the impact of head micromovements on functional connectomics. Neuroimage 76, 183-201.

Chao-Gan, Y., Yu-Feng, Z., 2010. DPARSF: a MATLAB toolbox for “pipeline” data analysis of resting-state fMRI. Front. Syst. Neurosci. 13, 11-17, (4, article).

Chávez-Eakle, R.A., Graff-Guerrero, A., García-Reyna, J.C., Vaugier, V., Cruz-Fuentes, C., 2007. Cerebral blood flow associated with creative performance: a comparative study. Neuroimage 38, 519-528. [OpenAIRE]

Chen, Q.-L., Xu, T., Yang, W.-J., Li, Y.-D., Sun, J.-Z., Wang, K.-C., Beaty, R.E., Zhang, Q.- L., Zuo, X.-N., Qiu, J., 2015. Individual differences in verbal creative thinking are reflected in the precuneus. Neuropsychologia 75, 441-449.

Chrysikou, E.G., Hamilton, R.H., Coslett, H.B., Datta, A., Bikson, M., Thompson-Schill, S.L., 2013. Noninvasive transcranial direct current stimulation over the left prefrontal cortex facilitates cognitive flexibility in tool use. Cogn. Neurosci. 4, 81-89.

95 references, page 1 of 7
Abstract
Brain connectivity is traditionally thought to be important for creativity. Here we investigated the associations of creativity measured by divergent thinking (CMDT) with resting-state functional magnetic imaging (fMRI) measures and their sex differences. We examined these relationships in the brains of 1277 healthy young adults. Whole-brain analyses revealed a significant interaction between verbal CMDT and sex on (a) regional homogeneity within an area from the left anterior temporal lobe (b) on the resting state functional connectivity (RSFC) between the mPFC and the left inferior frontal gyrus and (c) on fractional amplitude of low frequency fluctuations (fA...
Subjects
free text keywords: Cognitive Neuroscience, Neurology, Divergent thinking, Amplitude of low frequency fluctuations, Temporal lobe, Developmental psychology, Precuneus, medicine.anatomical_structure, medicine, Cognition, Speech production, Frontal lobe, Resting state fMRI, Psychology
95 references, page 1 of 7

Abraham, A., Thybusch, K., Pieritz, K., Hermann, C., 2014. Gender differences in creative thinking: behavioral and fMRI findings. Brain Imaging Behav. 8, 39-51.

Aziz-Zadeh, L., Cattaneo, L., Rochat, M., Rizzolatti, G., 2005. Covert speech arrest induced by rTMS over both motor and nonmotor left hemisphere frontal sites. J. Cogn. Neurosci. 17, 928-938.

Baddeley, A., 2003. Working memory: looking back and looking forward. Nat. Rev.: Neurosci. 4, 829-839.

Baer, J., Kaufman, J.C., 2008. Gender differences in creativity. J. Creat. Behav. 42, 75-105.

Beaty, R.E., Benedek, M., Kaufman, S.B., Silvia, P.J., 2015. Default and executive network coupling supports creative idea production. Sci. Rep., 5. [OpenAIRE]

Beaty, R.E., Benedek, M., Wilkins, R.W., Jauk, E., Fink, A., Silvia, P.J., Hodges, D.A., Koschutnig, K., Neubauer, A.C., 2014. Creativity and the default network: a functional connectivity analysis of the creative brain at rest. Neuropsychologia 64, 92-98. [OpenAIRE]

Broyd, S.J., Demanuele, C., Debener, S., Helps, S.K., James, C.J., Sonuga-Barke, E.J.S., 2009. Default-mode brain dysfunction in mental disorders: a systematic review. Neurosci. Biobehav. Rev. 33, 279-296.

Buckner, R.L., Andrews‐Hanna, J.R., Schacter, D.L., 2008. The brain's default network. Ann. N. Y. Acad. Sci. 1124, 1-38.

Buckner, R.L., Sepulcre, J., Talukdar, T., Krienen, F.M., Liu, H., Hedden, T., AndrewsHanna, J.R., Sperling, R.A., Johnson, K.A., 2009. Cortical hubs revealed by intrinsic functional connectivity: mapping, assessment of stability, and relation to Alzheimer's disease. J. Neurosci. 29, 1860-1873. [OpenAIRE]

Cavanna, A.E., Trimble, M.R., 2006. The precuneus: a review of its functional anatomy and behavioural correlates. Brain 129, 564-583. [OpenAIRE]

Chao-Gan, Y., Brian, C., Clare, K., Stan, C., R Cameron, C., Adriana Di, M., Qingyang, L., Xi-Nian, Z., F Xavier, C., Michael P, M., 2013. A comprehensive assessment of regional variation in the impact of head micromovements on functional connectomics. Neuroimage 76, 183-201.

Chao-Gan, Y., Yu-Feng, Z., 2010. DPARSF: a MATLAB toolbox for “pipeline” data analysis of resting-state fMRI. Front. Syst. Neurosci. 13, 11-17, (4, article).

Chávez-Eakle, R.A., Graff-Guerrero, A., García-Reyna, J.C., Vaugier, V., Cruz-Fuentes, C., 2007. Cerebral blood flow associated with creative performance: a comparative study. Neuroimage 38, 519-528. [OpenAIRE]

Chen, Q.-L., Xu, T., Yang, W.-J., Li, Y.-D., Sun, J.-Z., Wang, K.-C., Beaty, R.E., Zhang, Q.- L., Zuo, X.-N., Qiu, J., 2015. Individual differences in verbal creative thinking are reflected in the precuneus. Neuropsychologia 75, 441-449.

Chrysikou, E.G., Hamilton, R.H., Coslett, H.B., Datta, A., Bikson, M., Thompson-Schill, S.L., 2013. Noninvasive transcranial direct current stimulation over the left prefrontal cortex facilitates cognitive flexibility in tool use. Cogn. Neurosci. 4, 81-89.

95 references, page 1 of 7
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