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This task is a type of cue-approach training in which participants observe images of individual food items presented for 1 s and are instructed to press a button as fast as possible (before the image disappears) only when they hear a tone (i.e., Go trials). There is no feedback to the participants regarding the success of the button press in the allotted time window. Full details can be read about: http://www.nature.com/neuro/journal/v17/n4/full/nn.3673.html
Definition contributed by VSochat about two years ago

Descendant of: Becker-Degroot-Marschak (BDM) procedurestop signal task
cue approach task has been asserted to measure the following CONCEPTS



DISORDERS associated with cue approach task
No associations have been added.


IMPLEMENTATIONS of cue approach task
No implementations have been added.
EXTERNAL DATASETS for cue approach task
Dataset #1 Changing value through cued approach: an automatic mechanism of behavior change
CONDITIONS
No conditions have yet been associated.


Experimental conditions are the subsets of an experiment that define the relevant experimental manipulation.

CONTRASTS

In the Cognitive Atlas, we define a contrast as any function over experimental conditions. The simplest contrast is the indicator value for a specific condition; more complex contrasts include linear or nonlinear functions of the indicator across different experimental conditions.

INDICATORS
No indicators have yet been associated.


An indicator is a specific quantitative or qualitative variable that is recorded for analysis. These may include behavioral variables (such as response time, accuracy, or other measures of performance) or physiological variables (including genetics, psychophysiology, or brain imaging data).


User Discussion


"This task and its attributes were duplicated from Becker-DeGroot-Marschak (BDM) Procedure on April 27, 2015."
VSochat (about two years ago)

Term History

REVISION 6

Definition contributed by VSochat about two years ago:This task is a functional mirror of the cue-approach manipulation. Participants are asked to press a button every time they see an image, unless they hear a sound. In this task, the cue serves as an inhibition or avoidance cue rather than an approach cue, similar to the 'automated inhibition' version of the stop-signal task. Full details can be read about: http://www.nature.com/neuro/journal/v17/n4/full/nn.3673.html

REVISION 5

Definition contributed by VSochat about two years ago:This task is a functional mirror of the cue-approach manipulation. Participants are asked to press a button every time they see an image, unless they hear a sound. In this task, the cue serves as an inhibition or avoidance cue rather than an approach cue, similar to the 'automated inhibition' version of the stop-signal task. Full details can be read about: http://www.nature.com/neuro/journal/v17/n4/full/nn.3673.html

REVISION 4

Definition contributed by VSochat about two years ago:This is an fmri implementation of an economics-derived task that broadly measures willingness to pay (WTP). This fMRI task aims to test if association of a junk food snack item with an irrelevant cue and motor response can modulate subsequent choices to consume the item. Hungry participants participate in an auction that measured willingness to pay (WTP) for each of 60 snack food items. During training, tones are presented paired consistently with sixteen items (8 high and 8 low value), and during the actual test, participants are presented with the same items, and at the end asked which snack item they would like to most consume. Full details can be read about: http://www.nature.com/neuro/journal/v17/n4/full/nn.3673.html

REVISION 3

Definition contributed by VSochat about two years ago:This is an fmri implementation of an economics-derived task that broadly measures willingness to pay (WTP). This fMRI task aims to test if association of a junk food snack item with an irrelevant cue and motor response can modulate subsequent choices to consume the item. Hungry participants participate in an auction that measured willingness to pay (WTP) for each of 60 snack food items. During training, tones are presented paired consistently with sixteen items (8 high and 8 low value), and during the actual test, participants are presented with the same items, and at the end asked which snack item they would like to most consume. Full details can be read about: http://www.nature.com/neuro/journal/v17/n4/full/nn.3673.html

REVISION 2

Definition contributed by VSochat about two years ago:This is an fmri implementation of an economics-derived task that broadly measures willingness to pay (WTP). This fMRI task aims to test if association of a junk food snack item with an irrelevant cue and motor response can modulate subsequent choices to consume the item. Hungry participants participate in an auction that measured willingness to pay (WTP) for each of 60 snack food items. During training, tones are presented paired consistently with sixteen items (8 high and 8 low value), and during the actual test, participants are presented with the same items, and at the end asked which snack item they would like to most consume. Full details can be read about:

REVISION 1

Definition contributed by VSochat about two years ago:This is an economics-derived task that broadly measures willingness to pay (WTP). Implementations generally involve the participant formulating a bid, and comparing the bid to a randomly generated price. If bid > price, the participant pays the price and receives the item. If bid

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Term Bibliography

Changing value through cued approach: an automatic mechanism of behavior change.
Schonberg T, Bakkour A, Hover AM, Mumford JA, Nagar L, Perez J, Poldrack RA
Nature neuroscience (Nat Neurosci)
2014 Apr
Citation added by VSochat about two years ago
Citation Profile

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