Results: 3

1.
Fig. 1

Fig. 1. From: Depressive symptoms and brain volumes in older adults: a longitudinal magnetic resonance imaging study.

Schematic of frontal and temporal regions of interest: (A) the orbitofrontal cortex is presented in blue, (B, C) white matter is in red, the cingulate gyrus is in green and the hippocampus is in yellow.

Vonetta M. Dotson, et al. J Psychiatry Neurosci. 2009 September;34(5):367-375.
2.
Fig. 2

Fig. 2. From: Depressive symptoms and brain volumes in older adults: a longitudinal magnetic resonance imaging study.

Cross-sectional associations between mean depressive symptoms and brain volumes. These graphs depict brain regions for which statistical analyses revealed significant Center for Epidemiologic Studies Depression Scale (CES-D) and CES-D × baseline age effects, as shown in Table 4. Values reflect estimated scores computed from parameter estimates of the individual mixed-effects regression equations, including all main effects and significant interactions. Although depressive symptoms and age were continuous variables in all analyses, depressive symptoms and age groupings are depicted in the figure for ease of display. To show maximal differences, depressive symptoms groups are based on a cutoff at the 10th percentile of CES-D scores in our sample. Solid bar = average CES-D scores ≤ 10; striped bar = CES-D scores ≥ 11.

Vonetta M. Dotson, et al. J Psychiatry Neurosci. 2009 September;34(5):367-375.
3.
Fig. 3

Fig. 3. From: Depressive symptoms and brain volumes in older adults: a longitudinal magnetic resonance imaging study.

Longitudinal association between mean depressive symptoms and left frontal white matter. In Table 4, this relation is reflected in the significant Center for Epidemiologic Studies Depression Scale (CES-D) by interval effect. (A) Values reflect estimated scores computed from parameter estimates of the individual mixed-effects regression equation, including all main effects and significant interactions. (B) Values represent the ratio of raw left frontal white matter volumes to total intracranial volume for a random selection of 10 participants with lower CES-D means and 10 participants with higher CES-D means. Although depressive symptoms were a continuous variable in all analyses, depressive symptoms groupings are depicted in the figure for ease of display. To show maximal differences, depressive symptoms groups are based on a cutoff at the 10th percentile of CES-D scores in our sample. Solid line = average CES-D scores ≤ 10; dotted line = CES-D scores ≥ 11.

Vonetta M. Dotson, et al. J Psychiatry Neurosci. 2009 September;34(5):367-375.

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