Edward H F de Haan: Influence Statistics

Edward H F de Haan

Edward H F de Haan

Department of Psychology, University of Amsterdam, Amsterdam, The Netherlands | St.Hugh’s College, Oxford, United Kindom | Department of Psychology, University of Amsterdam, ...

Edward H F de Haan: Expert Impact

Concepts for which Edward H F de Haan has direct influence: Cognitive function , Cognitive functioning , Selective attention , Colour agnosia , Stroke patients , Episodic memory , Object locations .

Edward H F de Haan: KOL impact

Concepts related to the work of other authors for which for which Edward H F de Haan has influence: Cognitive impairment , Patients schizophrenia , Facial expressions , Type 1 diabetes , Emotion recognition , Executive function , Spatial memory .

KOL Resume for Edward H F de Haan

Year
2022

Department of Psychology, University of Amsterdam, Amsterdam, The Netherlands

St.Hugh’s College, Oxford, United Kindom

2021

University of Amsterdam, Department of Brain and Cognition, Amsterdam, The Netherlands.

2020

Brain and Cognition Group, Department of Psychology, University of Amsterdam, Nieuwe Prinsengracht 129B, 1018WS Amsterdam, The Netherlands. Electronic address:

Department of Psychology, University of Amsterdam, Amsterdam, the Netherlands

2019

Amsterdam Brain & Cognition (ABC) Center, University of Amsterdam, the Netherlands

2018

Department of Neurology, University Medical Center Utrecht, Utrecht, The Netherlands

2017

These authors contributed equally to this manuscript

Amsterdam Brain and Cognition, University of Amsterdam, The Netherlands

2011

Faculty of Social and Behavioural Sciences, University of Amsterdam, The Netherlands

2009

Department of Psychonomy, Helmholtz Institute, Utrecht University, Utrecht, the Netherlands

2008

Department of Neurology, Rudolf Magnus Institute of Neuroscience, University Medical Center and, Department of Experimental Psychology, Helmholtz Instituut, Utrecht University, Utrecht, Institute for Research in Extramural Medicine (EMGO Institute), Department of General Practice and, Department of Endocrinology/Diabetes Center, VU University Medical Center and, Faculty of Social and Behavioural Sciences, University of Amsterdam, Amsterdam, Nijmegen Institute for Cognition and Information, Radboud University Nijmegen and, Departments of Geriatrics and Medical Psychology, Donders Centre for Neuroscience, Radboud University Nijmegen Medical Centre, Nijmegen, and, Department of Internal Medicine, Academic Hospital, Maastricht, The Netherlands

2007

Department of Experimental Psychology, Helmholtz Research Institute, Utrecht University, 3584 CS Utrecht, The Netherlands, .,

Helmholtz Institute, Experimental Psychology, Utrecht University, Heidelberglaan 2, 3584 CS, Utrecht, The Netherlands

Utrecht University University Medical Center Utrecht

2006

Department of Neurology, University Medical Centre, Utrecht, The Netherlands

2005

Julius Center for Health Sciences and Primary Care, University Medical Center Utrecht; Division of Psychonomics, Helmholz Research Institute, Utrecht University, and the Department of Neuroscience, University Medical Center Utrecht, Utrecht, The Netherlands; and Fred Hutchinson Cancer Research Center, Seattle, Washington

1Department of Neurology, University Medical Center, Utrecht, the Netherlands 2Department of Neuropsychology, Hofpoort Hospital/Regional Psychiatrisch Centrum, Woerden, the Netherlands 3Helmholtz Instituut, Utrecht University, the Netherlands

2004

Affective Neuroscience Section, Department of Psychonomics, Helmholtz Research Institute, Utrecht University, Heidelberglaan 2, NL-3584 CS, Utrecht, The Netherlands

2003

Psychological Laboratory, Helmholtz Research Instituut, Utrecht University, Utrecht, The Netherlands

2002

Received October 12, 2000; revised February 6, 2001; accepted February 9, 2001. From the Psychological Laboratory, Utrecht University, and Department of Psychiatry, University Medical Center Utrecht, the Netherlands; and Neotonus, Inc., Atlanta, Georgia. Address corespondence to Dr. Aleman, Psychological Laboratory, Department of Psychonomics, Utrecht University, Heidelberglaan 2, 3584 CS, Utrecht, The Netherlands. E-mail:, a.aleman, fss.uu.nl.

Helmholtz Instituut, Psychological Laboratory, Utrecht University, Heidelberglaan 2, 3584 CS, Utrecht, The Netherlands

Prominent publications by Edward H F de Haan

KOL-Index: 13295 . CONTEXT: Postmenopausal estrogen therapy has been posited to have some beneficial effects on aging processes, but its use has risks. Isoflavones, estrogenlike compounds naturally occurring in plant foods, might confer positive effects with fewer adverse effects. OBJECTIVE: To investigate whether soy protein with isoflavones improves cognitive function, bone mineral density, and plasma ...
Known for Cognitive Function | Postmenopausal Women | Plasma Lipids | Mineral Density
KOL-Index: 12948 . BACKGROUND: Cognitive performance often declines under chronic stress exposure. The negative effect of chronic stress on performance may be mediated by reduced brain serotonin function. The uptake of the serotonin precursor tryptophan into the brain depends on nutrients that influence the availability of tryptophan by changing the ratio of plasma tryptophan to the sum of the other large ...
Known for Cognitive Performance | Whey Protein | Vulnerable Subjects | Amino Acids
KOL-Index: 10983 . OBJECTIVE: The aim of the present study was to examine the predictive value of cognitive impairment in the acute phase after stroke as a risk factor for long-term (six to ten months after stroke) depressive symptoms (DS) and a reduced quality of life (QOL), independent of demographic and neurological predictors. METHODS: We evaluated 143 patients within the first 3 weeks post-stroke. ...
Known for Cognitive Impairment | Depressive Symptoms | Life Qol | Factors Stroke
KOL-Index: 10584 . Schizophrenia has been associated with deficits in facial affect processing, especially negative emotions. However, the exact nature of the deficit remains unclear. The aim of the present study was to investigate whether schizophrenia patients have problems in automatic allocation of attention as well as in controlled evaluation of facial affect. Thirty-seven patients with schizophrenia ...
Known for Facial Affect | Patients Schizophrenia | Processing Deficits | Fearful Faces
KOL-Index: 10362 . OBJECTIVE: Memory impairment is well documented in schizophrenia. Less is known, however, about the exact magnitude, pattern, and extent of the impairment. The effect of potential moderator variables, such as medication status and duration of illness, is also unclear. In this article, the authors presented meta-analyses of the published literature on recall and recognition memory ...
Known for Memory Impairment | Duration Illness | Free Recall | Medication Status
KOL-Index: 10262 . An experiment was designed to investigate the relation among salivary testosterone, mood, and selective attention to threat. The participant group consisted of 32 nonclinical subjects (16 men and 16 women). Individuals completed the Profile Of Mood States (POMS) and performed a pictorial emotional Stroop task measuring selective attention to angry faces. Anticipating a time lag between ...
Known for Selective Attention | Salivary Testosterone | Angry Faces | Saliva Samples
KOL-Index: 10239 . Modest cognitive impairment has been reported in young-adult patients with type 1 diabetes. In older patients with type 2 diabetes, cognitive impairments are more pronounced, which might be due to age but also to differential effects of type 1 diabetes and type 2 diabetes on the brain. This study therefore assessed cognitive performance and magnetic resonance imaging (MRI) of the brain in ...
Known for Type 1 | Cognitive Performance | Magnetic Resonance | Diabetic Patients
KOL-Index: 10025 . Cognitive deficits have been hypothesized to be differentially related to the negative, positive and disorganization dimensions of schizophrenia symptoms. In this article, we quantitatively review the published literature on the relationships between symptom dimensions in schizophrenia and performance on the two most widely applied tests of executive functioning and sustained attention, ...
Known for Symptom Dimensions | Cpt Performance | Reality Distortion | Cognitive Deficits
KOL-Index: 9766 . The relative contribution of dominant and non-dominant language networks to recovery from aphasia is a matter of debate. We assessed with functional magnetic resonance imaging (fMRI) to what extent the left and right hemispheres are associated with recovery from aphasia after stroke. fMRI with three language tasks was performed in 13 aphasic stroke patients and in 13 healthy subjects. ...
Known for Stroke Patients | Recovery Aphasia | Inferior Frontal Gyrus | Functional Mri Study
KOL-Index: 9631 . BACKGROUND: Although cognitive impairment early after stroke is a powerful predictor of long-term functional dependence and dementia, little is known about the characteristics and determinants of cognitive dysfunction in acute stroke. METHODS: We administered a neuropsychological examination covering 7 cognitive domains to 190 patients within 3 weeks after a first stroke. We also assembled ...
Known for Acute Stroke | Cognitive Disorders | Clinical Factors | Neuropsychological Examination
KOL-Index: 9327 . BACKGROUND: Recent repetitive transcranial magnetic stimulation (rTMS) research in healthy subjects suggests that the emotions anger and anxiety are lateralized in the prefrontal cortex. Low-frequency rTMS over the right prefrontal cortex (PFC) shifts the anterior asymmetry in brain activation to the left hemisphere and reduces anxiety. The same rTMS technique results in enhanced ...
Known for Prefrontal Cortex | Fearful Faces | 1 Hz | Vigilant Attention
KOL-Index: 8886 . OBJECTIVE: To evaluate the prognostic value of domain-specific cognitive abilities in acute stroke with respect to long-term cognitive and functional outcome in addition to neurologic and demographic predictors. METHODS: The authors evaluated 168 patients within the first 3 weeks after first-ever stroke. The prevalence of neuropsychological impairment was calculated vs 75 matched healthy ...
Known for Specific Cognitive | Function Stroke | Neuropsychological Impairment | Tests Prognosis Recovery
KOL-Index: 8785 . The Emotion Recognition Task is a computer-generated paradigm for measuring the recognition of six basic facial emotional expressions: anger, disgust, fear, happiness, sadness, and surprise. Video clips of increasing length were presented, starting with a neutral face that changes into a facial expression of different intensities (20%-100%). The present study describes methodological ...
Known for Emotion Recognition Task | Fear Happiness | Anger Disgust | Sadness Surprise
KOL-Index: 8645 . OBJECTIVE: To examine the relation between depressive symptoms and specific cognitive functions in patients with a recent stroke and to examine associations with lesion characteristics. METHODS: We studied 126 of 183 consecutive patients within 3 weeks after a first-ever symptomatic stroke (mean interval, 8.3+/-4.3 days). Presence and severity of depressive symptoms was assessed with the ...
Known for Depressive Symptoms | Lesion Characteristics | Cognitive Impairment | Patients Stroke
KOL-Index: 8617 . When reaching towards a visual stimulus, spatial information about the target must be transformed into an appropriate motor command. Visual information is coded initially in retinotopic coordinates, while the reaching movement ultimately requires the specification of the target position in limb-centred coordinates. It is well established that the posterior parietal cortex (PPC) plays an ...
Known for Optic Ataxia | Eye Position | Reaching Errors | Visual Targets

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Department of Psychology, University of Amsterdam, Amsterdam, The Netherlands | St.Hugh’s College, Oxford, United Kindom | Department of Psychology, University of Amsterdam, Amsterdam, the Netherlands; Amsterdam Brain & Cognition (ABC) Center, Univer