Please use this identifier to cite or link to this item: https://hdl.handle.net/10356/143371
Title: A decade of infant neuroimaging research : what have we learned and where are we going?
Authors: Azhari, Atiqah
Truzzi, Anna
Neoh, Michelle Jin-Yee
Balagtas, Jan Paolo M.
Tan, Hannah Hui Ann
Goh, Pamela Pei Lin
Ang, Anais Xin Hui Anais
Setoh, Peipei
Rigo, Paola
Bornstein, Marc H.
Esposito, Gianluca
Keywords: Social sciences::Psychology
Issue Date: 2019
Source: Azhari, A., Truzzi, A., Neoh, M. J. Y., Balagtas, J. P. M., Tan, H. A. H., Goh, P. L. P., . . . Esposito, G. (2020). A decade of infant neuroimaging research : what have we learned and where are we going? Infant Behavior and Development, 58, 101389-. doi:10.1016/j.infbeh.2019.101389
Project: NAP SUG Grant (GE)
MOE2016-SSRTG-017, PS
Journal: Infant Behavior and Development
Abstract: The past decade has seen the emergence of neuroimaging studies of infant populations. Incorporating imaging has resulted in invaluable insights about neurodevelopment at the start of life. However, little has been enquired of the experimental specifications and study characteristics of typical findings. This review systematically screened empirical studies that used electroencephalography (EEG), magnetoencephalography (MEG), functional near-infrared spectroscopy (fNIRS), and functional magnetic resonance imaging (fMRI) on infants (max. age of 24 months). From more than 21,000 publications, a total of 710 records were included for analyses. With the exception of EEG studies, infant studies with MEG, fNIRS, and fMRI were most often conducted around birth and at 12 months. The vast majority of infant studies came from North America, with very few studies conducted in Africa, certain parts of South America, and Southeast Asia. Finally, longitudinal neuroimaging studies were inclined to adopt EEG, followed by fMRI, fNIRS, and MEG. These results show that there is compelling need for studies with larger sample sizes, studies investigating a broader range of infant developmental periods, and studies from under- and less-developed regions in the world. Addressing these shortcomings in the future will provide a more representative and accurate understanding of neurodevelopment in infancy.
URI: https://hdl.handle.net/10356/143371
ISSN: 0163-6383
DOI: 10.1016/j.infbeh.2019.101389
Rights: © 2019 Elsevier Inc. All rights reserved. This paper was published in Infant Behavior and Development and is made available with permission of Elsevier Inc.
Fulltext Permission: embargo_20211231
Fulltext Availability: With Fulltext
Appears in Collections:SSS Journal Articles

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