EEG/ERP research

An event-related potential (ERP) is any stereotyped electrophysiological response to an internal or external stimulus. More simply, it is any measured brain response that is directly the result of a thought or perception. ERPs can be reliably measured using electroencephalography (EEG), a procedure that measures electrical activity of the brain through the skull and scalp. Electroencephalography creates a set of lines, called brain waves, that is used to look at brain activity. Measuring differences in brain waves allows researchers to study changes in brain activity in response to stimuli.

News items related to the topic: EEG/ERP research

Neural Indices of Treatment Responses in Children with Learning Disabilities and Other Intellectual or Developmental Disabilities
Clinical and Translational Research Lecture

Studies related to the topic: EEG/ERP research

Click on the study title below to receive contact information, brochures and more in-depth information.

Grants related to the topic: EEG/ERP research

People related to the topic: EEG/ERP research

Carissa Cascio, Ph.D.
Assistant Professor of Psychiatry & Behavioral Sciences

Blythe A. Corbett, Ph.D.
Associate Professor of Psychiatry and Psychology

Elisabeth Dykens, Ph.D.
Professor of Psychology, Psychiatry & Behavioral Sciences, and Pediatrics; Co-Director, Vanderbilt Kennedy Center for Excellence in Developmental Disabilities

Katherine Gotham, Ph.D.
Assistant Professor of Psychiatry & Behavioral Sciences

Sasha Key, Ph.D.
Research Associate Professor of Hearing & Speech Sciences and Psychiatry & Behavioral Sciences; Associate Director, IDDRC Translational Neuroimaging Core C; Director, VKC Psychophysiology Lab

Sarika Peters, Ph.D.
Assistant Professor of Pediatrics and Psychiatry & Behavioral Sciences

Mark Wallace, Ph.D.
Louise B. McGavock Endowed Chair; Professor of Hearing & Speech Sciences, Psychiatry & Behavioral Sciences, and Psychology; Dean, Vanderbilt University Graduate School; Associate Director, Vanderbilt Conte Center for Neuroscience Research

Paul J. Yoder, Ph.D.
Professor of Special Education

Back to the topic index