(1041) Central projections of sensory innervation of the rat superior sagittal sinus.   Liu Y, Broman J and Edvinsson L.   2004.   Neuroscience, volume 129, pages 431-437.

(1042) Lack of habituation causes high intensity dependence of auditory evoked cortical potentials in migraine.   Ambrosini A, Rossi P, De Pasqua V, Pierelli F and Schoenen J.   2003.   Brain, volume 126, pages 2009-2015.

(1043) Somatosensory evoked high-frequency oscillations reflecting thalamo-cortical activity are decreased in migraine patients between attacks.   Coppola G, Vandenheede M, Di Clemente L, Ambrosini A, Fumal A, De Pasqua V and Schoenen J.   2005.   Brain, volume 128, pages 98-103.

(1044) Propranolol modulates trigeminovascular responses in thalamic ventroposteromedial nucleus: a role in migraine?    Shields KG and Goadsby PJ.   2005.   Brain, volume 128, pages 86-97.   With reference to the lack of controls, the lack of a saline control is problematic.

(1045) Central neuromodulation in chronic migraine patients with suboccipital stimulators: a PET study.   Matharu MS, Bartsch T, Ward N, Frackowiak RS, Weiner R and Goadsby PJ.   2004.   Brain, volume 127, pages 220-230.

(1046) Working memory and long-term memory for faces: evidence from fMRI and global amnesia for involvement of the medial temporal lobes.   Nichols EA, Kao YC, Verfaellie M and Gabrieli JD.   2006.   Hippocampus, volume 16, pages 604-616.

(1047) Functional specialization within medial frontal cortex of the anterior cingulate for evaluating effort-related decisions.   Walton ME, Bannerman DM, Alterescu K and Rushworth MF.   2003.   Journal of Neuroscience, volume 23, pages 6475-6479.

(1048) Differential roles of neuronal activity in the supplementary and presupplementary motor areas: from information retrieval to motor planning and execution.   Hoshi E and Tanji J.   2004.   Journal of Neurophysiology, volume 92, pages 3482-3499.   With reference to conclusions extending beyond results, the researchers showed that during movement execution, the activity of pre-SMA neurones decreased, as shown in Fig 2A. However, the researchers stated in the abstract and in the discussion that the activity of pre-SMA neurones tended to be "suppressed".

(1049) Movement-related change of electrocorticographic activity in human supplementary motor area proper.   Ohara S, Ikeda A, Kunieda T, Yazawa S, Baba K, Nagamine T, Taki W, Hashimoto N, Mihara T and Shibasaki H.   2000.  Brain, volume 123, pages 1203-1215. 

(1050) Differences in the corticospinal projection from primary motor cortex and supplementary motor area to macaque upper limb motoneurons: an anatomical and electrophysiological study.   Maier MA, Armand J, Kirkwood PA, Yang HW, Davis JN and Lemon RN.   2002.   Cerebral Cortex, volume 12, pages 281-296.