Neuroimaging is used across different disciplines, and has a particular role in studying cognitive mechanisms and their relation to behavioural patterns. Neuroimaging is an integral part of neuroscience, cognitive psychology, psycho- and neurophysiology, as well as health and medical sciences. Neuroimaging research in psychiatry and clinical psychology looks for patterns connecting mental illness with neural functioning. Neuroimaging is part of brain research, and employs various techniques such as MRI, fMRI, PET, MEG, EEG and TMS.
This blog is dedicated to different neuroimaging techniques, their usability and limitations, as well as applications in neuroscience, psychology and psychiatry.