Losing the struggle to stay awake: Divergent thalamic and cortical activity during microsleeps
Version of Record online: 24 SEP 2012
Copyright © 2012 Wiley Periodicals, Inc.
Human Brain Mapping
Volume 35, Issue 1, pages 257–269, January 2014
How to Cite
Poudel, G. R., Innes, C. R.H., Bones, P. J., Watts, R. and Jones, R. D. (2014), Losing the struggle to stay awake: Divergent thalamic and cortical activity during microsleeps. Hum. Brain Mapp., 35: 257–269. doi: 10.1002/hbm.22178
- Issue online: 9 DEC 2013
- Version of Record online: 24 SEP 2012
- Manuscript Accepted: 12 JUL 2012
- Manuscript Revised: 24 JUN 2012
- Manuscript Received: 18 MAR 2012
- Lottery Health Research
- University of Otago, The Foundation for Research, Science and Technology
- Canterbury Medical Research Foundation, all of New Zealand
Additional Supporting Information may be found in the online version of this article.
|hbm22178-sup-0001-SuppVideo.mpg||2091K||Supporting Information Video: Replay of eye-video and visuomotor response data recorded inside an MRI scanner during occurrence of behavioral microsleeps in one of the participants. The video shows that the subject was very drowsy and had four behavioral microsleeps: a 4-s microsleep at 9s, a 2-s microsleep at 23 s, a 5-s microsleep at 26 s, and a 9-s microsleep at 46 s. The right panel displays response behaviors (from top to bottom): target (red) and response (blue) position in horizontal direction, target (yellow) and response (light blue) position in vertical direction, tracking error (black), resultant target (light blue) and response (green) position, and target (black) and response speed (pink). As seen in the video, during microsleeps, eye-closure is accompanied by flat tracking in both vertical and irection.|
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