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Items: 1 to 20 of 191

1.

Cognitive flexibility across the sleep-wake cycle: REM-sleep enhancement of anagram problem solving.

Walker MP, Liston C, Hobson JA, Stickgold R.

Brain Res Cogn Brain Res. 2002 Nov;14(3):317-24.

PMID:
12421655
2.

Sleep-induced changes in associative memory.

Stickgold R, Scott L, Rittenhouse C, Hobson JA.

J Cogn Neurosci. 1999 Mar;11(2):182-93.

PMID:
10198133
3.

Brain-mind states: I. Longitudinal field study of sleep/wake factors influencing mentation report length.

Stickgold R, Malia A, Fosse R, Propper R, Hobson JA.

Sleep. 2001 Mar 15;24(2):171-9. Erratum in: Sleep 2001 May 1;24(3):preceding table of contents.

PMID:
11247053
4.
5.

Dreaming and the brain: toward a cognitive neuroscience of conscious states.

Hobson JA, Pace-Schott EF, Stickgold R.

Behav Brain Sci. 2000 Dec;23(6):793-842; discussion 904-1121. Review. Erratum in: Behav Brain Sci 2001 Jun;24(3):575.

PMID:
11515143
6.

Corticospinal excitability and sleep: a motor threshold assessment by transcranial magnetic stimulation after awakenings from REM and NREM sleep.

Bertini M, Ferrara M, De Gennaro L, Curcio G, Fratello F, Romei V, Pauri F, Rossini PM.

J Sleep Res. 2004 Mar;13(1):31-6.

7.

Motivation and affect in REM sleep and the mentation reporting process.

Smith MR, Antrobus JS, Gordon E, Tucker MA, Hirota Y, Wamsley EJ, Ross L, Doan T, Chaklader A, Emery RN.

Conscious Cogn. 2004 Sep;13(3):501-11.

PMID:
15336244
8.

Mental activity after early afternoon nap awakenings in healthy subjects.

Palagini L, Gemignani A, Feinberg I, Guazzelli M, Campbell IG.

Brain Res Bull. 2004 Jun 30;63(5):361-8.

PMID:
15245762
9.

Early-night serial awakenings as a new paradigm for studies on NREM dreaming.

Noreika V, Valli K, Lahtela H, Revonsuo A.

Int J Psychophysiol. 2009 Oct;74(1):14-8. doi: 10.1016/j.ijpsycho.2009.06.002. Epub 2009 Jul 9.

PMID:
19596384
10.

Daydreams and nap dreams: Content comparisons.

Carr M, Nielsen T.

Conscious Cogn. 2015 Nov;36:196-205. doi: 10.1016/j.concog.2015.06.012. Epub 2015 Jul 9.

PMID:
26164253
11.

Dreaming in the late morning: summation of REM and diurnal cortical activation.

Antrobus J, Kondo T, Reinsel R, Fein G.

Conscious Cogn. 1995 Sep;4(3):275-99.

PMID:
7497109
12.

Thinking and hallucinating: reciprocal changes in sleep.

Fosse R, Stickgold R, Hobson JA.

Psychophysiology. 2004 Mar;41(2):298-305.

PMID:
15032995
13.

Changes in cognitive asymmetries from waking to REM and NREM sleep.

Casagrande M, Bertini M, Testa P.

Brain Cogn. 1995 Nov;29(2):180-6.

PMID:
8573331
14.

Electroencephalographic and autonomic alterations in subjects with frequent nightmares during pre-and post-REM periods.

Simor P, Körmendi J, Horváth K, Gombos F, Ujma PP, Bódizs R.

Brain Cogn. 2014 Nov;91:62-70. doi: 10.1016/j.bandc.2014.08.004. Epub 2014 Sep 29.

PMID:
25238622
15.

Dream experience during REM and NREM sleep of patients with complex partial seizures.

Cipolli C, Bonanni E, Maestri M, Mazzetti M, Murri L.

Brain Res Bull. 2004 Jun 30;63(5):407-13.

PMID:
15245768
16.

Rapid eye movement sleep, non-rapid eye movement sleep, dreams, and hallucinations.

Manni R.

Curr Psychiatry Rep. 2005 Jun;7(3):196-200. Review.

PMID:
15935133
17.
18.

The maturational trajectories of NREM and REM sleep durations differ across adolescence on both school-night and extended sleep.

Feinberg I, Davis NM, de Bie E, Grimm KJ, Campbell IG.

Am J Physiol Regul Integr Comp Physiol. 2012 Mar 1;302(5):R533-40. doi: 10.1152/ajpregu.00532.2011. Epub 2011 Nov 23.

19.

Dreaming during non-rapid eye movement sleep in the absence of prior rapid eye movement sleep.

Suzuki H, Uchiyama M, Tagaya H, Ozaki A, Kuriyama K, Aritake S, Shibui K, Tan X, Kamei Y, Kuga R.

Sleep. 2004 Dec 15;27(8):1486-90.

PMID:
15683138
20.

Sleep stages preceding spontaneous awakenings in the elderly.

Salzarulo P, Fagioli I, Lombardo P, Gori S, Gneri C, Chiaramonti R, Murri L.

Sleep Res Online. 1999;2(3):73-7.

PMID:
11382886

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