Attributed social context and emotional content recruit frontal and limbic brain regions during virtual feedback processing

Schindler S, Kruse O, Stark R, Kißler J (2019)
COGNITIVE AFFECTIVE & BEHAVIORAL NEUROSCIENCE 19(2): 239-252.

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Zeitschriftenaufsatz | Veröffentlicht | Englisch
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Abstract / Bemerkung
In communication, who is communicating can be just as important as what is said. However, sender identity in virtual communication is often inferred rather than perceived. Therefore, the present research investigates the brain structures activated by sender identity attributions and evaluative feedback processing during virtual communication. In a functional magnetic resonance imaging (fMRI) study, 32 participants were told that they would receive personality feedback, either sent from another human participant or from a randomly acting computer. In reality, both conditions contained random but counterbalanced feedback, automatically delivered by approving or denying negative, neutral, or positive adjectives. Although physically identical, feedback attributed to the human sender activated multiple regions within a "social brain" network, including the superior frontal, medial prefrontal, and orbitofrontal cortex, anterior and posterior parts of the cingulate cortex, and the bilateral insula. Regardless of attributed sender, positive feedback increased responses in the striatum and bilateral amygdalae, while negative compared to neutral feedback elicited stronger insula and somatosensory responses. These results reveal the recruitment of an extensive mentalizing and social brain network by mere sender attributions and the activation of brain structures related to reward and punishment by verbal feedback, demonstrating its embodied processing.
Erscheinungsjahr
Zeitschriftentitel
COGNITIVE AFFECTIVE & BEHAVIORAL NEUROSCIENCE
Band
19
Ausgabe
2
Seite(n)
239-252
ISSN
eISSN
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Schindler S, Kruse O, Stark R, Kißler J. Attributed social context and emotional content recruit frontal and limbic brain regions during virtual feedback processing. COGNITIVE AFFECTIVE & BEHAVIORAL NEUROSCIENCE. 2019;19(2):239-252.
Schindler, S., Kruse, O., Stark, R., & Kißler, J. (2019). Attributed social context and emotional content recruit frontal and limbic brain regions during virtual feedback processing. COGNITIVE AFFECTIVE & BEHAVIORAL NEUROSCIENCE, 19(2), 239-252. doi:10.3758/s13415-018-00660-5
Schindler, S., Kruse, O., Stark, R., and Kißler, J. (2019). Attributed social context and emotional content recruit frontal and limbic brain regions during virtual feedback processing. COGNITIVE AFFECTIVE & BEHAVIORAL NEUROSCIENCE 19, 239-252.
Schindler, S., et al., 2019. Attributed social context and emotional content recruit frontal and limbic brain regions during virtual feedback processing. COGNITIVE AFFECTIVE & BEHAVIORAL NEUROSCIENCE, 19(2), p 239-252.
S. Schindler, et al., “Attributed social context and emotional content recruit frontal and limbic brain regions during virtual feedback processing”, COGNITIVE AFFECTIVE & BEHAVIORAL NEUROSCIENCE, vol. 19, 2019, pp. 239-252.
Schindler, S., Kruse, O., Stark, R., Kißler, J.: Attributed social context and emotional content recruit frontal and limbic brain regions during virtual feedback processing. COGNITIVE AFFECTIVE & BEHAVIORAL NEUROSCIENCE. 19, 239-252 (2019).
Schindler, Sebastian, Kruse, Onno, Stark, Rudolf, and Kißler, Johanna. “Attributed social context and emotional content recruit frontal and limbic brain regions during virtual feedback processing”. COGNITIVE AFFECTIVE & BEHAVIORAL NEUROSCIENCE 19.2 (2019): 239-252.

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