Publications

Peer-reviewed manuscripts

  1. Noah, J. A., et al. (2001). “Force detection in cockroach walking reconsidered: discharges of proximal tibial campaniform sensilla when body load is altered.” Journal of Comparative Physiology A 187(10): 769-784.
  2. Noah, J. A., et al. (2004). “Sensing the effect of body load in legs: responses of tibial campaniform sensilla to forces applied to the thorax in freely standing cockroaches.” Journal of Comparative Physiology A: Neuroethology, Sensory, Neural, and Behavioral Physiology 190(3): 201-215.
  3. Noah, J. A., et al. (2004). “Walking on a ‘peg leg’: extensor muscle activities and sensory feedback after distal leg denervation in cockroaches.” Journal of Comparative Physiology A: Neuroethology, Sensory, Neural, and Behavioral Physiology 190(3): 217-231.
  4. Noah, J. A., et al. (2008). “Breathing frequency changes at the onset of stepping in human infants.” Journal of Neurophysiology 99(3): 1224-1234.
  5. Patrick, S. K., et al. (2009). “Interlimb coordination in human crawling reveals similarities in development and neural control with quadrupeds.” Journal of Neurophysiology 101(2): 603-613.
  6. Noah, J. A., et al. (2011). “Vigorous Energy Expenditure with a Dance Exer-game.” Journal of Exercise Physiology Online.
  7. Tachibana, A., et al. (2011). “Parietal and temporal activity during a multimodal dance video game: An fNIRS study.” Neuroscience letters.
  8. Patrick, S. K., et al. (2012). “Developmental constraints of quadrupedal coordination across crawling styles in human infants.” Journal of Neurophysiology.
  9. Tachibana, A., et al. (2012). “Activation of dorsolateral prefrontal cortex in a dual neuropsychological screening test: An fMRI approach.” Behavioral and Brain Functions 8(1): 1-9.
  10. Bronner, S., et al. (2013). “Energy Cost and Game Flow of 5 Exer-games in Trained Players.” American Journal of Health Behavior 37(3): 369-380.
  11. Noah, J. A., et al. (2013). “Comparison of steps and energy expenditure assessment in adults of Fitbit Tracker and Ultra to the Actical and indirect calorimetry.” Journal of Medical Engineering & Technology(0): 1-7.
  12. Ono, Y., et al. (2014). “Frontotemporal oxyhemoglobin dynamics predict performance accuracy of dance simulation gameplay: Temporal characteristics of top-down and bottom-up cortical activities.” NeuroImage 85: 461-470.
  13. Pfister, A., West, A., Bronner, S., Noah, JA. (2014). “Comparative abilities of Microsoft Kinect™ and Vicon 3D motion capture for gait analysis.” Journal of Medical Engineering & Technology in press.
  14. Bronner, S., et al. (2015). “Physiological and psychophysiological responses in experienced players while playing different dance exer-games.” Computers in Human Behavior 51, Part A(0): 34-41.
  15. Bronner, S., et al. (2015). “Physiological and psychophysiological responses to an exer-game training protocol.” J Sci Med Sport.
  16. Noah, J. A., et al. (2015). “fMRI Validation of fNIRS Measurements During a Naturalistic Task.” J Vis Exp(100).
  17. Noah, J. A., et al. (2015). “Changes in sympathetic tone during cooperative game play.” Social Behavior and Personality: an international journal 43(7): 1123-1134.
  18. Ono, Yumie, Jack Adam Noah, Xian Zhang, Yasunori Nomoto, Tatsuya Suzuki, Sotaro Shimada, Atsumichi Tachibana, Shaw Bronner, and Joy Hirsch. “Motor learning and modulation of prefrontal cortex: an fNIRS assessment.” Journal of neural engineering 12, no. 6 (2015): 066004.
  19. Zhang, X., Noah, J. A., & Hirsch, J. (2016). Separation of the global and local components in functional near-infrared spectroscopy signals using principal component spatial filtering. Neurophotonics, 3(1), 015004. doi:10.1117/1.NPh.3.1.015004
  20. Noah, J. A., Dravida, S., Zhang, X., Yahil, S., & Hirsch, J. (2017). Neural correlates of conflict between gestures and words: A domain-specific role for a temporal-parietal complex. PloS one, 12(3), e0173525.
  21. Joy Hirsch, Xian Zhang, J. Adam Noah, Yumie Ono, Frontal temporal and parietal systems synchronize within and across brains during live eye-to-eye contact, NeuroImage, Available online 12 June 2017, ISSN 1053-8119, https://doi.org/10.1016/j.neuroimage.2017.06.018.
  22. Lapborisuth, P., Zhang, X., Noah, A., & Hirsch, J. (2017). Neurofeedback-based functional near-infrared spectroscopy upregulates motor cortex activity in imagined motor tasks. Neurophotonics4(2), 021107. doi: 10.1117/1.NPh.4.2.021107.
  23. Zhang, X., Noah, J. A., Dravida, S., & Hirsch, J. (2017). Signal processing of functional NIRS data acquired during overt speaking. Neurophotonics, 4(4), 041409. doi:10.1117/1.NPh.4.4.041409
  24. Dravida, S., Noah, J. A., Zhang, X., & Hirsch, J. (2017). Comparison of oxyhemoglobin and deoxyhemoglobin signal reliability with and without global mean removal for digit manipulation motor tasks. Neurophotonics, 5(1), 011006. doi: doi:10.1117/1.NPh.5.1.011006
  25.  Piva, M., Zhang, X., Noah, J. A., Chang, S. W. C., & Hirsch, J. (2017). Distributed neural activity patterns during human-to-human competition. Frontiers in Human Neuroscience. 11(571), 1 – 14 doi:10.3389/fnhum.2017.00571.

Recent abstracts

  1. Noah, J. A. and S. Bronner (2009). Dance video game training and falling risks in Parkinson’s disease. Society for Neuroscience. Chicago, IL, Neuroscience Meeting Planner. Online.
  2. Tachibana, A., et al. (2009). Discrimination of self-generated music versus that of other musicians: An fNIRS study. Society for Neuroscience. Chicago, IL, Neuroscience Meeting Planner. Online.
  3. Bronner, S., et al. (2010). Bi-modal and uni-modal information processing in a complex stepping task. Society for Neuroscience. San Diego, CA, Neuroscience Meeting Planner. Online.
  4. Noah, J. A., et al. (2010). Neural activity in internally versus externally triggered stepping in an fMRI block design. Society for Neuroscience. San Diego, CA, Neuroscience Meeting Planner. Online.
  5. Tachibana, A., et al. (2010). Shifts from external to internal attention due to dance video game training: An MR study in functional connectivity of supraspinal neural-circuits. Society for Neuroscience. San Diego, CA, Neuroscience Meeting Planner. Online.
  6. Bronner, S., et al. (2011). Shifts in striatum and cerebellum activity with dance video game training. Society for Neuroscience. Washington, DC, Neuroscience Meeting Planner. Online.
  7. Noah, J. A., et al. (2011). Changes in memory cache allocation with long term training of multimodal parallel processes. Society for Neuroscience. Washington, DC, Neurosciene Meeting Planner. Online.
  8. Noah, J. A., et al. (2011). Multi-core processing within the frontal lobe. Proceedings of the 6th International Conference on Foundations of Digital Games, ACM.
  9. Ono, Y., et al. (2012). Temporal accuracy in dance video game correlates with persistent oxy-hemoglobin activity in the middle temporal gyrus. Society for Neuroscience. New Orleans, LA, Neurosciene Meeting Planner. Online.
  10. Tachibana, A., et al. (2012). Parietal and temporal neural mechanisms with a multimodal exergame. Complex Medical Engineering (CME), 2012 ICME International Conference on, IEEE.
  11. Nomoto, Y., et al. (2013). Number of temporally accurate steps during dance video game correlates with the activity in the middle temporal gyrus and the frontopolar cortex. Society for Neuroscience. San Diego, CA, Neurosciene Meeting Planner. Online.
  12. Hirsch, J., et al. (2014). Neural specialization for interpersonal communication within dorsolateral prefrontal cortex: A NIRS investigation. Society for Neuroscience. Washington, DC, Neurosciene Meeting Planner. Online.
  13. Noah, J. A., et al. (2014). fNIRS and fMRI signals are concordant during a bipedal motor task. Society for Neuroscience. Washington, DC, Neurosciene Meeting Planner. Online.
  14. Suzuki, T., et al. (2014). Unsuccessful audio-visual integration in middle temporal gyrus leads to a reduction of temporal accuracy of dance steps. Japan Neuroscience. Yokohama, Japan.
  15. Yahil, S., et al. (2014). Neural correlates of conflict during interpersonal communication observed in dorsal lateral prefrontal cortex using NIRS. Society for Neuroscience. Washington, DC, Neurosciene Meeting Planner. Online.
  16. Zhang, X., et al. (2014). Neural mechanisms for neurofeedback based on EEG using functional near-infrared spectroscopy (FNIRS). Society for Neuroscience. Washington, DC, Neurosciene Meeting Planner. Online.
  17. Yumie Ono, Jack Adam Noah, Xian Zhang, Yasunori Nomoto, Tatsuya Suzuki, Sotaro Shimada, Atsumichi Tachibana, Shaw Bronner, Joy Hirsch. Comparison of regression models to evaluate changes in hemodynamic responses through motor training, Organization for Human Brain Mapping 2015, Online.
  18. Joy Hirsch, Adam Noah, Xian Zhang, Shaul Yahil, Jeiyoun Park, and Diana Rodriguez Moreno, Face information is dynamically incorporated into transmission and receptive language processes during interpersonal communication, Society for Neuroscience 2015, Online. Neuroimaging of Language, Session Number: 376, Abstract Control number 3322.
  19. Matthew Piva, Xian Zhang, Adam Noah, Steve Chang, and Joy Hirsch, Neural specializations for interpersonal interaction in a competitive gambling task, Society for Neuroscience 2015, Online. Session Number: 720, Abstract Control Number: 5515.
  20. Joy Hirsch, Adam Noah, Xian Zhang, and Swetha Dravida, Face and Language Processes Are Integrated by a Neural Hub Including the Subcentral Area, Society for Neuroscience 2016. Control/Tracking Number: 2016-S-6946-SfN.
  21. Rahil Rojiani, Xian Zhang, Adam Noah, Joy Hirsch, Verbal and nonverbal communications convey distinct emotional qualities through shared neural circuitry, Society for Neuroscience 2016. Control/Tracking Number: 2016-S-8864-SfN.
  22. Ávila-Sansores, S-M., Rodríguez-Gómez, G., Treviño-Palacios, C. G., Noah, J. A., Zhang, X., Hirsch, J., Orihuela-Espina, F., & Tachtsidis, I. Manifold-based modelling of brain connectivity in fNIRS. Society for fNIRS 2016. Paris, France.
  23. Joy Hirsch, J. Adam Noah, Xian Zhang, Swethasri Dravida, & Ilias Tachtsidis. Identification of neural systems involved in interpersonal eye-to-eye contact: An fNIRS hyperscanning investigation. Society for fNIRS 2016. Paris, France.
  24. J. Adam Noah, Swethasri Dravida, Xian Zhang, and Joy Hirsch. Deoxyhemoglobin changes in right lateralized DLPFC represent conflict processing in a color-word Stroop task. Society for fNIRS 2016. Paris, France.
  25. Xian Zhang, Adam Noah, Swethasri Dravida, and Joy Hirsch A comparison of fMRI and fNIRS deoxyhemoglobin signals: A global component removal approach. Society for fNIRS 2016. Paris, France.
  26. Swethasri Dravida, J. Adam Noah, Xian Zhang, & Joy Hirsch. Consistency in fNIRS Recordings during Digit-Manipulation Tasks. Society for fNIRS 2016. Paris, France.
  27. Joy Hirsch, J. Adam Noah, Xian Zhang, Swethasri Dravida, & Ilias Tachtsidis. Neural correlates of eye-to-eye contact include language and social systems: An fNIRS hyperscanning investigation. Society for Social Neuroscience, 2016. A45.
  28. Joy Hirsch, Xian Zhang, Adam Noah, Swetha Dravida, Yumie Ono, Paul Burgess, Antonia Hamilton, Paula Pinti & Ilias Tachtsidis. An Emerging Technical and Theoretical Framework for Two-Person Communication Based on fNIRS Hyperscanning During Speaking and Listening. University College London, fNIRS UK, 7 Sept 2017.
  29. Antonia Hamilton, Paola Pinti, Joy Hirsch, Adam Noah, Xian Zhang, Sam J. Gilbert, Ilias Tachtsidis. Which is the best Blood-Level-Oxygen-Dependent signal for the identification of functional activation in fNIRS. fNIRS 2017 meeting, Mexico City, Mexico.
  30. S. Dravida, J. A. Noah, Y. Ono, X. Zhang, J. Hirsch. Multi-modal face-related signals using simultaneous fNIRS and EEG. Society for Neuroscience 2017. Abstract Control number 2017-S-12073-SfN. Poster #810.01.
  31. J. A. Noah, Y. Ono, X. Zhang, S. Dravida, J. Hirsch. Frontal EEG theta oscillation differences during two-person, live, eye-to-eye contact compared to picture gaze. Society for Neuroscience 2017. Abstract Control number 2017-S-5757-SfN. Poster #620.15.
  32. J. Park, J. A. Noah, X. Zhang, S. Dravida, J. Hirsch. Neural Correlates of a Smile: an fNIRS investigation. Society for Neuroscience 2017. Abstract Control number 2017-S-5885-SfN. Poster #620.16.
  33. J. Hirsch, X. Zhang, J. A. Noah, S. Dravida. The interactive brain model: an emerging theoretical framework for two-person social communication. Society for Neuroscience 2017. Abstract Control number 2017-S-5920-SfN. Poster #112.11.
  34. O. Descorbeth, X. Zhang, J.A. Noah, S. Dravida, J. Hirsch. Hyperscanning during natural dialogue between two individuals with high socioeconomic disparities. Society for Neuroscience 2017. Abstract Control Number 2017-S-5848-SfN. Poster #620.14.
  35. X. Zhang, J.A. Noah, S. Dravida, Y. Ono, J. Hirsch. Beta wave oscillations distinguish between dynamic actions of initiating and terminating eye contact with a real partner. Society for Neuroscience 2017. Abstract Control number 2017-S-5950-SfN. Poster #714.10.
  36. Joy Hirsch, Xian Zhang, Adam Noah, & Swetha Dravida. Cross-brain signal coherence: A novel indicator of two-brain social interaction. Society for Social Neuroscience 2017.
  37. J. Adam Noah, Yumie Ono, Xian Zhang, Swethasri Dravida, & Joy Hirsch. Theta oscillations increase during live two-person eye-to-eye contact relative to eye-to-picture gaze. Society for Social Neuroscience 2017.
  38. Xian Zhang, J. Adam Noah, Swethasri Dravida, Yumie Ono, & Joy Hirsch. Neural signals for communication of social intentions: Beta wave oscillations distinguish between initiating and terminating eye-to-eye contact. Society for Social Neuroscience 2017.
  39. Olivia Descorbeth, Xian Zhang, J. Adam Noah, Swethasri Dravida, & Joy Hirsch. A neural substrate for social interactions between dyads with disparate socioeconomic backgrounds. Society for Social Neuroscience 2017.