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Depressive symptoms and cognitive control in a mixed antisaccade task: specific effects of depressive rumination

(2011) COGNITION & EMOTION. 25(5). p.886-897
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Abstract
Growing empirical evidence suggests that cognitive and affective problems in depression may be a reflection of cognitive control impairments. However, to date, the nature of such impairments is still poorly understood and further investigation of this topic is required to advance current knowledge on the underlying vulnerability factors for depression. Using a mixed antisaccade paradigm, the present study examined if depressive symptoms in general, and more specifically rumination, are related to impairments in cognitive control functions such as inhibition and switching. The results on antisaccade latency and error rates indicated that depressive symptoms in general were not related to impairments in inhibition and switching. However, rumination was associated with impaired inhibition such that high, compared to low, ruminators had slower antisaccade latencies. No group differences were observed on antisaccade error rates. Implications for understanding the underlying vulnerability factors for the development of depressive symptoms are discussed.
Keywords
Depression, DEFICITS, INHIBITION, NEUROSCIENCE, ANXIETY, Rumination, Cognitive control, Inhibition, Switching

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Chicago
De Lissnyder, Evi, Nazanin Derakshan, Rudi De Raedt, and Ernst Koster. 2011. “Depressive Symptoms and Cognitive Control in a Mixed Antisaccade Task: Specific Effects of Depressive Rumination.” Cognition & Emotion 25 (5): 886–897.
APA
De Lissnyder, E., Derakshan, N., De Raedt, R., & Koster, E. (2011). Depressive symptoms and cognitive control in a mixed antisaccade task: specific effects of depressive rumination. COGNITION & EMOTION, 25(5), 886–897.
Vancouver
1.
De Lissnyder E, Derakshan N, De Raedt R, Koster E. Depressive symptoms and cognitive control in a mixed antisaccade task: specific effects of depressive rumination. COGNITION & EMOTION. 2011;25(5):886–97.
MLA
De Lissnyder, Evi et al. “Depressive Symptoms and Cognitive Control in a Mixed Antisaccade Task: Specific Effects of Depressive Rumination.” COGNITION & EMOTION 25.5 (2011): 886–897. Print.
@article{2083867,
  abstract     = {Growing empirical evidence suggests that cognitive and affective problems in depression may be a reflection of cognitive control impairments. However, to date, the nature of such impairments is still poorly understood and further investigation of this topic is required to advance current knowledge on the underlying vulnerability factors for depression. Using a mixed antisaccade paradigm, the present study examined if depressive symptoms in general, and more specifically rumination, are related to impairments in cognitive control functions such as inhibition and switching. The results on antisaccade latency and error rates indicated that depressive symptoms in general were not related to impairments in inhibition and switching. However, rumination was associated with impaired inhibition such that high, compared to low, ruminators had slower antisaccade latencies. No group differences were observed on antisaccade error rates. Implications for understanding the underlying vulnerability factors for the development of depressive symptoms are discussed.},
  author       = {De Lissnyder, Evi and Derakshan, Nazanin and De Raedt, Rudi and Koster, Ernst},
  issn         = {0269-9931},
  journal      = {COGNITION & EMOTION},
  keywords     = {Depression,DEFICITS,INHIBITION,NEUROSCIENCE,ANXIETY,Rumination,Cognitive control,Inhibition,Switching},
  language     = {eng},
  number       = {5},
  pages        = {886--897},
  title        = {Depressive symptoms and cognitive control in a mixed antisaccade task: specific effects of depressive rumination},
  url          = {http://dx.doi.org/10.1080/02699931.2010.514711},
  volume       = {25},
  year         = {2011},
}

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