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1.
Figure 3

Figure 3. Significant Correlations of Cortical Thickness and Openness in the Parietal Cortex. From: Neuroanatomical Correlates of Personality in the Elderly.

(A) Colorized statistical map superimposed upon a partially inflated group average cortical surface. The lateral aspect the left hemisphere is shown. Significant inverse correlations of cortical thickness with openness were found in the inferior parietal cortex (IPC). Dark gray regions are sulci, light gray are gyri. Colorized scale bars show the p-value for positive (red-yellow) and negative (blue) correlations. (B) Scatter plot and regression line demonstrating a significant inverse correlation between IPC thickness and neuroticism. These values were extracted from the peak surface point of the IPC shown in (A).

Christopher I. Wright, et al. Neuroimage. ;35(1):263-272.
2.
Figure 2

Figure 2. Significant Correlations of Cortical Thickness and Neuroticism in the Right Hemisphere. From: Neuroanatomical Correlates of Personality in the Elderly.

(A) Colorized statistical map superimposed upon a partially inflated group average cortical surface. The lateral aspect the right hemisphere is shown. Significant inverse correlations of cortical thickness with neuroticism were found in the superior and inferior frontal cortex (SFC, IFC). A significant positive correlation between neuroticism and cortical thickness was found in the anterior temporal cortex (ATC). Dark gray regions are sulci, light gray are gyri. Colorized scale bars show the p-value for positive (red-yellow) and negative (blue) correlations. (B) Scatter plot and regression line demonstrating a significant inverse correlation between SFC thickness and neuroticism. These values were extracted from the peak surface point of the SFC locus shown in (A). (C) Scatter plot and regression line from the peak of the IFC locus in (A). (D) Scatter plot and regression line from peak of the ATC locus in (A).

Christopher I. Wright, et al. Neuroimage. ;35(1):263-272.
3.
Figure 1

Figure 1. Significant Correlations of Cortical Thickness and Extraversion in the Lateral Prefrontal Cortex. From: Neuroanatomical Correlates of Personality in the Elderly.

(A) Colorized statistical map superimposed upon a partially inflated group average cortical surface. The lateral aspect the right hemisphere is shown. A significant positive correlation of cortical thickness with extraversion was found in the superior frontal cortex (SFC). (B) Colorized statistical map superimposed upon a partially inflated group average cortical surface. The lateral aspect the left hemisphere is shown with a significant positive correlation between cortical thickness and extraversion in the anterior parts of the middle frontal cortex (MFC). Dark gray regions are sulci, light gray are gyri. Colorized scale bars show the p-value for positive (red-yellow) and negative (blue) correlations. (C) Scatter plot and regression line demonstrating a significant positive correlation between right SFC thickness and extraversion. These values were extracted from the peak surface point of the SFC shown in (A). (D) Scatter plot and regression line from the same MFG site in (B).

Christopher I. Wright, et al. Neuroimage. ;35(1):263-272.

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