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The inhibitory control reflex

(2014) NEUROPSYCHOLOGIA. 65. p.263-278
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Abstract
Response inhibition is typically considered a hallmark of deliberate executive control. In this article, we review work showing that response inhibition can also become a 'prepared reflex', readily triggered by information in the environment, or after sufficient training, or a 'learned reflex' triggered by the retrieval of previously acquired associations between stimuli and stopping. We present new results indicating that people can learn various associations, which influence performance in different ways. To account for previous findings and our new results, we present a novel architecture that integrates theories of associative learning, Pavlovian conditioning, and executive response inhibition. Finally, we discuss why this work is also relevant for the study of 'intentional inhibition'. (C) 2014 The Authors. Published by Elsevier Ltd.
Keywords
STOP-SIGNAL PARADIGM, TRIGGERED RESPONSE-INHIBITION, INFERIOR, FRONTAL-CORTEX, COGNITIVE CONTROL, NEUROCOGNITIVE MECHANISMS, AUTOMATIC, RETRIEVAL, TASK BINDINGS, BASAL-GANGLIA, NEURAL BASIS, STIMULUS, Response inhibition, Executive control, Learning, Priming

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Please use this url to cite or link to this publication:

Chicago
Verbruggen, Frederick, Maisy Best, William A. Bowditch, Tobias Stevens, and Ian P. L. McLaren. 2014. “The Inhibitory Control Reflex.” Neuropsychologia 65: 263–278.
APA
Verbruggen, Frederick, Best, M., Bowditch, W. A., Stevens, T., & McLaren, I. P. L. (2014). The inhibitory control reflex. NEUROPSYCHOLOGIA, 65, 263–278.
Vancouver
1.
Verbruggen F, Best M, Bowditch WA, Stevens T, McLaren IPL. The inhibitory control reflex. NEUROPSYCHOLOGIA. Oxford: Pergamon-elsevier Science Ltd; 2014;65:263–78.
MLA
Verbruggen, Frederick et al. “The Inhibitory Control Reflex.” NEUROPSYCHOLOGIA 65 (2014): 263–278. Print.
@article{8534944,
  abstract     = {Response inhibition is typically considered a hallmark of deliberate executive control. In this article, we review work showing that response inhibition can also become a 'prepared reflex', readily triggered by information in the environment, or after sufficient training, or a 'learned reflex' triggered by the retrieval of previously acquired associations between stimuli and stopping. We present new results indicating that people can learn various associations, which influence performance in different ways. To account for previous findings and our new results, we present a novel architecture that integrates theories of associative learning, Pavlovian conditioning, and executive response inhibition. Finally, we discuss why this work is also relevant for the study of 'intentional inhibition'. (C) 2014 The Authors. Published by Elsevier Ltd.},
  author       = {Verbruggen, Frederick and Best, Maisy and Bowditch, William A. and Stevens, Tobias and McLaren, Ian P. L.},
  issn         = {0028-3932},
  journal      = {NEUROPSYCHOLOGIA},
  keywords     = {STOP-SIGNAL PARADIGM,TRIGGERED RESPONSE-INHIBITION,INFERIOR,FRONTAL-CORTEX,COGNITIVE CONTROL,NEUROCOGNITIVE MECHANISMS,AUTOMATIC,RETRIEVAL,TASK BINDINGS,BASAL-GANGLIA,NEURAL BASIS,STIMULUS,Response inhibition,Executive control,Learning,Priming},
  language     = {eng},
  pages        = {263--278},
  publisher    = {Pergamon-elsevier Science Ltd},
  title        = {The inhibitory control reflex},
  url          = {http://dx.doi.org/10.1016/j.neuropsychologia.2014.08.014},
  volume       = {65},
  year         = {2014},
}

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