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Bradley D. Hatfield

perspective, is extended to a cascade of neural processes that serve to maintain a fundamental quality of skilled cognitive-motor performance (i.e., the minimization of effort) while performing under conditions of mental stress. In general, expert motor performance is characterized by attenuation of energy

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Theresa C. Hauge, Garrett E. Katz, Gregory P. Davis, Kyle J. Jaquess, Matthew J. Reinhard, Michelle E. Costanzo, James A. Reggia, and Rodolphe J. Gentili

hypothesized that this computational approach can successfully assess changes in cognitive-motor performance during the practice of action sequences to perform the Tower of Hanoi, and that as individuals practice, the LD should gradually decrease towards zero, indicating a convergence to the reference

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Chih-Yen Chang and Tsung-Min Hung

first proposed by Hatfield and Hillman ( 2001 ) to explain neural processes in skilled cognitive-motor performance. The hypothesis states that there is functional connectivity between cortical association and motor-control processes. Increased complexity in the association processes leads to increased

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Oliver R. Runswick, Matthew Jewiss, Ben T. Sharpe, and Jamie S. North

Participants We conducted an a priori power analysis using G*Power (Düsseldorf, Germany; Faul et al., 2007 ). The calculation was based on the main effect size from Runswick, Roca, Williams, Bezodis, and North ( 2018 ) that represents the only previous study to investigate the effects of context on perceptual-cognitive-motor

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Michael Ashford, Andrew Abraham, and Jamie Poolton

, Carnegie School of Sport, Leeds Beckett University. Research interests include: skill acquisition, perceptual-cognitive-motor performance, and skill failure. References Abernethy , B. , Gill , D.P. , Parks , S.L. , & Packer , S.T. ( 2001 ). Expertise and the perception of kinematic and situational

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. Gentili, University of Maryland Many studies have examined cortical dynamics via electroencephalography (EEG) to assess mental workload during cognitive-motor performance under various levels of challenge. In particular, it has been suggested that mental effort (indexed by spectral content) and