Novel insights from the Yellow Light Game: Safe and risky decisions differentially impact adolescent outcome-related brain function

Contributed by uodsnlab

If you use data from this collection please cite:
http://doi.org/10.1016/j.neuroimage.2018.06.058

View ID Name Type
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AuthorsZdeňa A. Op de Macks, Jessica E. Flannery, Shannon J. Peake, John C. Flournoy, Arian Mobasser, Sarah L. Alberti, Philip A. Fisher and Jennifer H. Pfeifer
DescriptionThese data were collected as part of the Teen Decisions Study at the Developmental Social Neuroscience laboratory at the University of Oregon. In this study, we administered the Yellow Light Game (YLG) in the MRI scanner to a sample of 11-17 year-olds, recruited from the community (N=79). Participants completed a total of 8 runs of the YLG; two practice runs in the mock scanner and six runs in the MRI scanner. The first two runs in the MRI were completed while alone (i.e., Alone runs), and remaining four runs in the MRI were completed while participants thought they were being watched by two peers through remote screen sharing. In this study, we analyzed the Alone runs only.
JournalNeuroImage
Contributors
DOI10.1016/j.neuroimage.2018.06.058
Field StrengthNone
id2654
Add DateJune 30, 2017, 11:35 p.m.