Coordinated activation of premotor and ventromedial prefrontal cortices during vicarious reward.

Abstract:

:The vicarious reward we receive from watching likable others obtaining a positive outcome is a pervasive phenomenon, yet its neural correlates are poorly understood. Here, we conducted a series of functional magnetic resonance imaging experiments to test the hypothesis that the brain areas responsible for action observation and reward processing work in a coordinated fashion during vicarious reward. In the first experiment (manipulation phase), the participant was instructed to cheer for a particular player in a two-player competitive game (Rock-Paper-Scissors). This manipulation made participants feel more unity with that player and resulted in unity-related activation in the premotor area during action observation. In the following main experiment, the participant witnessed the previously cheered-for or non-cheered-for player succeed in a new solitary game (a stopwatch game). The ventromedial prefrontal cortex (vmPFC) was activated when the cheered-for player succeeded in the game but not when the other player did. Interestingly, this vmPFC activation was functionally connected with premotor activation only during the cheered-for player's success. These results suggest that vicarious reward is processed in the vmPFC-premotor network, which is activated specifically by the success of the other person with whom the individual feels unity and closeness.

authors

Shimada S,Matsumoto M,Takahashi H,Yomogida Y,Matsumoto K

doi

10.1093/scan/nsv134

subject

Has Abstract

pub_date

2016-03-01 00:00:00

pages

508-15

issue

3

eissn

1749-5016

issn

1749-5024

pii

nsv134

journal_volume

11

pub_type

杂志文章
  • Sex differences in the human reward system: convergent behavioral, autonomic and neural evidence.

    abstract::Several studies have suggested that females and males differ in reward behaviors and their underlying neural circuitry. Whether human sex differences extend across neural and behavioral levels for both rewards and punishments remains unclear. We studied a community sample of 221 young women and men who performed a mon...

    journal_title:Social cognitive and affective neuroscience

    pub_type: 杂志文章

    doi:10.1093/scan/nsaa104

    authors: Warthen KG,Boyse-Peacor A,Jones KG,Sanford B,Love TM,Mickey BJ

    更新日期:2020-09-24 00:00:00

  • Neural activity during affect labeling predicts expressive writing effects on well-being: GLM and SVM approaches.

    abstract::Affect labeling (putting feelings into words) is a form of incidental emotion regulation that could underpin some benefits of expressive writing (i.e. writing about negative experiences). Here, we show that neural responses during affect labeling predicted changes in psychological and physical well-being outcome measu...

    journal_title:Social cognitive and affective neuroscience

    pub_type: 杂志文章

    doi:10.1093/scan/nsx084

    authors: Memarian N,Torre JB,Haltom KE,Stanton AL,Lieberman MD

    更新日期:2017-09-01 00:00:00

  • Brain activation during anticipatory anxiety in social anxiety disorder.

    abstract::Exaggerated anticipatory anxiety during expectation of performance-related situations is an important feature of the psychopathology of social anxiety disorder (SAD). The neural basis of anticipatory anxiety in SAD has not been investigated in controlled studies. The current study used functional magnetic resonance im...

    journal_title:Social cognitive and affective neuroscience

    pub_type: 杂志文章

    doi:10.1093/scan/nst129

    authors: Boehme S,Ritter V,Tefikow S,Stangier U,Strauss B,Miltner WH,Straube T

    更新日期:2014-09-01 00:00:00

  • The effect of emotion regulation on risk-taking and decision-related activity in prefrontal cortex.

    abstract::Emotion regulation impacts the expected emotional responses to the outcomes of risky decisions via activation of cognitive control strategies. However, whether the regulation of emotional responses to preceding, incidental stimuli also impacts risk-taking in subsequent decisions is still poorly understood. In this stu...

    journal_title:Social cognitive and affective neuroscience

    pub_type: 杂志文章

    doi:10.1093/scan/nsz078

    authors: Morawetz C,Mohr PNC,Heekeren HR,Bode S

    更新日期:2019-10-01 00:00:00

  • Racial ingroup and outgroup attention biases revealed by event-related brain potentials.

    abstract::Recent electrophysiological research indicates that perceivers differentiate others on the basis of race extremely quickly. However, most categorization studies have been limited to White participants, neglecting potential differences in processing between racial groups. Moreover, the extent to which race interferes w...

    journal_title:Social cognitive and affective neuroscience

    pub_type: 杂志文章

    doi:10.1093/scan/nsm012

    authors: Dickter CL,Bartholow BD

    更新日期:2007-09-01 00:00:00

  • Add a picture for suspense: neural correlates of the interaction between language and visual information in the perception of fear.

    abstract::We investigated how visual and linguistic information interact in the perception of emotion. We borrowed a phenomenon from film theory which states that presentation of an as such neutral visual scene intensifies the percept of fear or suspense induced by a different channel of information, such as language. Our main ...

    journal_title:Social cognitive and affective neuroscience

    pub_type: 杂志文章

    doi:10.1093/scan/nsq050

    authors: Willems RM,Clevis K,Hagoort P

    更新日期:2011-09-01 00:00:00

  • Cognitive influences on the affective representation of touch and the sight of touch in the human brain.

    abstract::We show that the affective experience of touch and the sight of touch can be modulated by cognition, and investigate in an fMRI study where top-down cognitive modulations of bottom-up somatosensory and visual processing of touch and its affective value occur in the human brain. The cognitive modulation was produced by...

    journal_title:Social cognitive and affective neuroscience

    pub_type: 杂志文章

    doi:10.1093/scan/nsn005

    authors: McCabe C,Rolls ET,Bilderbeck A,McGlone F

    更新日期:2008-06-01 00:00:00

  • Neural indicators of emotion regulation via acceptance vs reappraisal in remitted major depressive disorder.

    abstract::Mood disorders are characterized by impaired emotion regulation abilities, reflected in alterations in frontolimbic brain functioning during regulation. However, little is known about differences in brain function when comparing regulatory strategies. Reappraisal and emotional acceptance are effective in downregulatin...

    journal_title:Social cognitive and affective neuroscience

    pub_type: 杂志文章

    doi:10.1093/scan/nsv003

    authors: Smoski MJ,Keng SL,Ji JL,Moore T,Minkel J,Dichter GS

    更新日期:2015-09-01 00:00:00

  • Neural correlates of mental effort evaluation--involvement of structures related to self-awareness.

    abstract::Mental effort is a limited resource which must be invested to perform mental tasks. The amount of mental effort investment that an individual experiences during task performance can be measured afterwards with the help of self-rating scales. Earlier research suggests that integration of information about somatic state...

    journal_title:Social cognitive and affective neuroscience

    pub_type: 杂志文章

    doi:10.1093/scan/nss136

    authors: Otto T,Zijlstra FR,Goebel R

    更新日期:2014-03-01 00:00:00

  • A cry in the dark: depressed mothers show reduced neural activation to their own infant's cry.

    abstract::This study investigated depression-related differences in primiparous mothers' neural response to their own infant's distress cues. Mothers diagnosed with major depressive disorder (n = 11) and comparison mothers with no diagnosable psychopathology (n = 11) were exposed to their own 18-months-old infant's cry sound, a...

    journal_title:Social cognitive and affective neuroscience

    pub_type: 杂志文章

    doi:10.1093/scan/nsq091

    authors: Laurent HK,Ablow JC

    更新日期:2012-02-01 00:00:00

  • Adolescent social cognitive and affective neuroscience: past, present, and future.

    abstract::In this article, we review three areas of research within adolescent social cognitive and affective neuroscience: (i) emotion reactivity and regulation, (ii) mentalizing and (iii) peer relations, including social rejection or acceptance as well as peer influence. The review provides a context for current contributions...

    journal_title:Social cognitive and affective neuroscience

    pub_type: 社论,评审

    doi:10.1093/scan/nsr099

    authors: Pfeifer JH,Blakemore SJ

    更新日期:2012-01-01 00:00:00

  • Dual brain stimulation enhances interpersonal learning through spontaneous movement synchrony.

    abstract::Social interactive learning denotes the ability to acquire new information from a conspecific-a prerequisite for cultural evolution and survival. As inspired by recent neurophysiological research, here we tested whether social interactive learning can be augmented by exogenously synchronizing oscillatory brain activit...

    journal_title:Social cognitive and affective neuroscience

    pub_type: 杂志文章

    doi:10.1093/scan/nsaa080

    authors: Pan Y,Novembre G,Song B,Zhu Y,Hu Y

    更新日期:2021-01-18 00:00:00

  • Dissociable patterns of brain activity for mentalizing about known others: a role for attachment.

    abstract::The human brain tracks dynamic changes within the social environment, forming and updating representations of individuals in our social milieu. This mechanism of social navigation builds an increasingly complex map of persons with whom we are familiar and form attachments to guide adaptive social behaviors. We examine...

    journal_title:Social cognitive and affective neuroscience

    pub_type: 杂志文章

    doi:10.1093/scan/nsx040

    authors: Laurita AC,Hazan C,Spreng RN

    更新日期:2017-07-01 00:00:00

  • Neural dynamics underlying emotional transmissions between individuals.

    abstract::Emotional experiences are frequently shaped by the emotional responses of co-present others. Research has shown that people constantly monitor and adapt to the incoming social-emotional signals, even without face-to-face interaction. And yet, the neural processes underlying such emotional transmissions have not been d...

    journal_title:Social cognitive and affective neuroscience

    pub_type: 杂志文章

    doi:10.1093/scan/nsx049

    authors: Golland Y,Levit-Binnun N,Hendler T,Lerner Y

    更新日期:2017-08-01 00:00:00

  • An objective neural signature of rapid perspective taking.

    abstract::The frequency-tagging approach has generally been confined to study low-level sensory processes and always found related activation over the occipital region. Here for the first time, we investigated with it, high-level socio-cognitive functions, i.e. the processing of what other people are looking at which is referre...

    journal_title:Social cognitive and affective neuroscience

    pub_type: 杂志文章

    doi:10.1093/scan/nsx135

    authors: Beck AA,Rossion B,Samson D

    更新日期:2018-01-01 00:00:00

  • Culture-related differences in default network activity during visuo-spatial judgments.

    abstract::Studies on culture-related differences in cognition have shown that Westerners attend more to object-related information, whereas East Asians attend more to contextual information. Neural correlates of these different culture-related visual processing styles have been reported in the ventral-visual and fronto-parietal...

    journal_title:Social cognitive and affective neuroscience

    pub_type: 杂志文章

    doi:10.1093/scan/nsr077

    authors: Goh JO,Hebrank AC,Sutton BP,Chee MW,Sim SK,Park DC

    更新日期:2013-02-01 00:00:00

  • Elevated amygdala response to faces and gaze aversion in autism spectrum disorder.

    abstract::Autism spectrum disorders (ASD) are often associated with impairments in judgment of facial expressions. This impairment is often accompanied by diminished eye contact and atypical amygdala responses to face stimuli. The current study used a within-subjects design to examine the effects of natural viewing and an exper...

    journal_title:Social cognitive and affective neuroscience

    pub_type: 杂志文章

    doi:10.1093/scan/nst050

    authors: Tottenham N,Hertzig ME,Gillespie-Lynch K,Gilhooly T,Millner AJ,Casey BJ

    更新日期:2014-01-01 00:00:00

  • Psychological, endocrine and neural responses to social evaluation in subclinical depression.

    abstract::This study aimed to identify vulnerability patterns in psychological, physiological and neural responses to mild psychosocial challenge in a population that is at a direct risk of developing depression, but who has not as yet succumbed to the full clinical syndrome. A group of healthy and a group of subclinically depr...

    journal_title:Social cognitive and affective neuroscience

    pub_type: 杂志文章

    doi:10.1093/scan/nst151

    authors: Dedovic K,Duchesne A,Engert V,Lue SD,Andrews J,Efanov SI,Beaudry T,Pruessner JC

    更新日期:2014-10-01 00:00:00

  • When your friends make you cringe: social closeness modulates vicarious embarrassment-related neural activity.

    abstract::Social closeness is a potent moderator of vicarious affect and specifically vicarious embarrassment. The neural pathways of how social closeness to another person affects our experience of vicarious embarrassment for the other's public flaws, failures and norm violations are yet unknown. To bridge this gap, we examine...

    journal_title:Social cognitive and affective neuroscience

    pub_type: 杂志文章

    doi:10.1093/scan/nsv130

    authors: Müller-Pinzler L,Rademacher L,Paulus FM,Krach S

    更新日期:2016-03-01 00:00:00

  • Supervisory control system and frontal asymmetry: neurophysiological traits of emotion-based impulsivity.

    abstract::Approach, avoidance and the supervisory control system are fundamental to human behavior. Much past research has examined the neurophysiological models relating trait approach and avoidance. Using measures of electroencephalographic (EEG) frontal asymmetry, trait approach has been associated with greater left-frontal ...

    journal_title:Social cognitive and affective neuroscience

    pub_type: 杂志文章

    doi:10.1093/scan/nsv017

    authors: Gable PA,Mechin NC,Hicks JA,Adams DL

    更新日期:2015-10-01 00:00:00

  • Reflected glory and failure: the role of the medial prefrontal cortex and ventral striatum in self vs other relevance during advice-giving outcomes.

    abstract::Despite the risks, people enjoy giving advice. One explanation is that giving beneficial advice can result in reflected glory, ego boosts or reputation enhancement. However, giving poor advice can be socially harmful (being perceived as incompetent or untrustworthy). In both circumstances, we have a vested interest in...

    journal_title:Social cognitive and affective neuroscience

    pub_type: 杂志文章

    doi:10.1093/scan/nsv020

    authors: Mobbs D,Hagan CC,Yu R,Takahashi H,FeldmanHall O,Calder AJ,Dalgleish T

    更新日期:2015-10-01 00:00:00

  • Women are better at seeing faces where there are none: an ERP study of face pareidolia.

    abstract::Event-related potentials (ERPs) were recorded in 26 right-handed students while they detected pictures of animals intermixed with those of familiar objects, faces and faces-in-things (FITs). The face-specific N170 ERP component over the right hemisphere was larger in response to faces and FITs than to objects. The ver...

    journal_title:Social cognitive and affective neuroscience

    pub_type: 杂志文章

    doi:10.1093/scan/nsw064

    authors: Proverbio AM,Galli J

    更新日期:2016-09-01 00:00:00

  • Communicative hand gestures and object-directed hand movements activated the mirror neuron system.

    abstract::Humans produce hand movements to manipulate objects, but also make hand movements to convey socially relevant information to one another. The mirror neuron system (MNS) is activated during the observation and execution of actions. Previous neuroimaging experiments have identified the inferior parietal lobule (IPL) and...

    journal_title:Social cognitive and affective neuroscience

    pub_type: 杂志文章

    doi:10.1093/scan/nsm004

    authors: Montgomery KJ,Isenberg N,Haxby JV

    更新日期:2007-06-01 00:00:00

  • Your presence soothes me: a neural process model of aversive emotion regulation via social buffering.

    abstract::The reduction of aversive emotions by a conspecific's presence-called social buffering-is a universal phenomenon in the mammalian world and a powerful form of human social emotion regulation. Animal and human studies on neural pathways underlying social buffering typically examined physiological reactions or regional ...

    journal_title:Social cognitive and affective neuroscience

    pub_type: 杂志文章

    doi:10.1093/scan/nsaa068

    authors: Mulej Bratec S,Bertram T,Starke G,Brandl F,Xie X,Sorg C

    更新日期:2020-07-01 00:00:00

  • OXTR polymorphism predicts social relationships through its effects on social temperament.

    abstract::Humans have a fundamental need for strong interpersonal bonds, yet individuals differ appreciably in their degree of social integration. That these differences are also substantially heritable has spurred interest in biological mechanisms underlying the quality and quantity of individuals' social relationships. We pro...

    journal_title:Social cognitive and affective neuroscience

    pub_type: 杂志文章

    doi:10.1093/scan/nsu132

    authors: Creswell KG,Wright AG,Troxel WM,Ferrell RE,Flory JD,Manuck SB

    更新日期:2015-06-01 00:00:00

  • The functional role of ventral anterior cingulate cortex in social evaluation: disentangling valence from subjectively rewarding opportunities.

    abstract::Despite robust associations between the ventral anterior cingulate cortex (vACC) and social evaluation, the role of vACC in social evaluation remains poorly understood. Two hypotheses have emerged from existing research: detection of positive valence and detection of opportunities for subjective reward. It has been di...

    journal_title:Social cognitive and affective neuroscience

    pub_type: 杂志文章

    doi:10.1093/scan/nsx132

    authors: Rigney AE,Koski JE,Beer JS

    更新日期:2018-01-01 00:00:00

  • Novel response patterns during repeated presentation of affective and neutral stimuli.

    abstract::Repeated stimulus presentations are commonly used in social and affective neuroimaging tasks, but much remains to be known about how the brain processes such repetitions. Using functional magnetic resonance imaging, we found three groups of brain regions with distinct response patterns during repeated presentations of...

    journal_title:Social cognitive and affective neuroscience

    pub_type: 杂志文章

    doi:10.1093/scan/nsw104

    authors: Satpute AB,Hanington L,Barrett LF

    更新日期:2016-12-01 00:00:00

  • Sustained happiness? Lack of repetition suppression in right-ventral visual cortex for happy faces.

    abstract::Emotional stimuli have been shown to preferentially engage initial attention but their sustained effects on neural processing remain largely unknown. The present study evaluated whether emotional faces engage sustained neural processing by examining the attenuation of neural repetition suppression to repeated emotiona...

    journal_title:Social cognitive and affective neuroscience

    pub_type: 杂志文章

    doi:10.1093/scan/nsq058

    authors: Suzuki A,Goh JO,Hebrank A,Sutton BP,Jenkins L,Flicker BA,Park DC

    更新日期:2011-09-01 00:00:00

  • Multivariate neural biomarkers of emotional states are categorically distinct.

    abstract::Understanding how emotions are represented neurally is a central aim of affective neuroscience. Despite decades of neuroimaging efforts addressing this question, it remains unclear whether emotions are represented as distinct entities, as predicted by categorical theories, or are constructed from a smaller set of unde...

    journal_title:Social cognitive and affective neuroscience

    pub_type: 杂志文章

    doi:10.1093/scan/nsv032

    authors: Kragel PA,LaBar KS

    更新日期:2015-11-01 00:00:00

  • Emotional attention in acquired prosopagnosia.

    abstract::The present study investigated whether emotionally expressive faces guide attention and modulate fMRI activity in fusiform gyrus in acquired prosopagnosia. Patient PS, a pure case of acquired prosopagnosia with intact right middle fusiform gyrus, performed two behavioral experiments and a functional imaging experiment...

    journal_title:Social cognitive and affective neuroscience

    pub_type: 杂志文章

    doi:10.1093/scan/nsp014

    authors: Peelen MV,Lucas N,Mayer E,Vuilleumier P

    更新日期:2009-09-01 00:00:00