Distinct fMRI patterns colocalized in the cingulate cortex underlie the after-effects of cognitive control on pain


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Silvestrini, N., Chen, J.-I, Piché, M., Roy, M., Vachon-Presseau, E., Woo, C. W., Wager, T. D. et Rainville, P. (2020). Distinct fMRI patterns colocalized in the cingulate cortex underlie the after-effects of cognitive control on pain. NeuroImage, 217 . ISSN 1053-8119 DOI 10.1016/j.neuroimage.2020.116898

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Demanding tasks can influence following behaviors but the underlying mechanisms remain largely unclear. In the present functional magnetic resonance imaging (fMRI) study, we used multivariate pattern analyses (MVPA) to compare patterns of brain activity associated with pain in response to noxious stimuli administered after a task requiring cognitive control (Stroop) and evaluate their functional interaction based on a mediation analysis model. We found that performing a difficult cognitive task leads to subsequent increases in pain and pain-related multivariate responses across the brain and within the anterior mid-cingulate cortex (aMCC). Moreover, an aMCC pattern predictive of task performance was further reactivated during pain and predicted ensuing increases in pain-related brain responses. This suggests functional interactions between distinct but partly co-localized neural networks underlying executive control and pain. These findings offer a new perspective on the functional role of the cingulate cortex in pain and cognition and provide a promising framework to investigate dynamical interactions between partly overlapping brain networks. © 2020 The Author(s)

Type de document: Article
Mots-clés libres: Adult Article Cingulate gyrus Cognition Electroencephalogram Executive function Female Functional magnetic resonance imaging Human Male Nerve cell network Nociceptive stimulation Normal human Pain Prediction Priority journal Stroop test Task performance Young adult Adolescent Brain mapping Diagnostic imaging Electrostimulation Nuclear magnetic resonance imaging Pathophysiology Physiology Psychology Psychomotor performance Electric Stimulation Gyrus Cinguli Humans Magnetic Resonance Imaging Nerve Net
Date de dépôt: 26 avr. 2021 17:57
Dernière modification: 01 mars 2023 20:30
Version du document déposé: Version officielle de l'éditeur
URI: https://depot-e.uqtr.ca/id/eprint/9575

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