WorldCat Identities

Crone, Eveline

Overview
Works: 21 works in 75 publications in 7 languages and 1,004 library holdings
Genres: Conference papers and proceedings 
Roles: Author, Editor, dgs
Publication Timeline
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Most widely held works by Eveline Crone
Developmental social cognitive neuroscience by Philip David Zelazo( Book )

16 editions published between 2009 and 2016 in English and held by 326 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

The adolescent brain : changes in learning, decision-making and social relations by Eveline Crone( Book )

15 editions published between 2016 and 2017 in English and held by 266 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

In recent years there have been tremendous advances in understanding how brain development underlies behavioural changes in adolescence. Based on the latest discoveries in the research field, Eveline A. Crone examines changes in learning, emotions, face processing and social relationships in relation to brain maturation, across the fascinating period of adolescent development. This book covers new insights from brain research that help us to understand what happens when children turn into adolescents and then into young adults. Why do they show increases in sensation-seeking, risk-taking and sensitivity to opinions of friends? With the arrival of neuroimaging techniques, it is now possible to unravel what goes on in an individual's brain when completing cognitive tasks, when playing computer games, or when engaging in online social interactions. These findings help reveal how children learn, control thoughts and actions, plan activities, control emotions and think about intentions of others, offering a new perspective on behaviour and motivations of adolescents. This is the first comprehensive book to cover the many domains of adolescent brain development, stretching from cognitive to affective to social development. It is valuable reading for students and researchers in the field of adolescent development and developmental cognitive neuroscience and those interested in how the developing brain affects behaviour in the teenage years. -- Provided by publisher
Het puberende brein : over de ontwikkeling van de hersenen in de unieke periode van de adolescentie by Eveline Crone( Book )

11 editions published between 2008 and 2017 in Dutch and Chinese and held by 176 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

Neuropsychologische verklaring van de ontwikkelingen in de adolescentie
Het sociale brein van de puber by Eveline Crone( Book )

1 edition published in 2012 in Dutch and held by 146 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

De sociale ontwikkeling in de puberteit in samenhang met de ontwikkeling van de hersenen in de adolescentie
Das pubertierende Gehirn : wie Kinder erwachsen werden by Eveline Crone( Book )

5 editions published between 2011 and 2016 in German and held by 47 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

Nella testa degli adolescenti : i nostri ragazzi spiegati attraverso lo studio del loro cervello by Eveline Crone( Book )

6 editions published between 2012 and 2016 in Italian and held by 13 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

Eveline Crone, studiosa di psicologia dello sviluppo, spiega sulla base delle ricerche più recenti delle neuroscienze le logoranti turbolenze che si verificano durante la pubertà. E mostra con esempi illuminanti come il comportamento, spesso terribilmente irritante, dei più giovani dipenda da un processo molto particolare: la progressiva riorganizzazione del cervello durante l'adolescenza. Crone non solo fa capire perché ragazzi e ragazze sono così inclini a eccessi e sbalzi emotivi e a comportamenti pericolosi, finendo non di rado per essere disorientati o bruciarsi, ma mostra anche i limiti e le opportunità propri di questa fase della vita. Un libro chiaro e tranquillizzante per insegnanti, educatori e genitori, che non riescono più a capire i loro figli. Un libro che promuove la comprensione e la pazienza, ma solleva anche interrogativi su come gli adulti possono trattare con gli adolescenti nel modo più adeguato.(Alice)
Teenagehjerners udvikling by Eveline Crone( Book )

3 editions published between 2012 and 2013 in Danish and held by 5 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

<> by Eveline Crone( Book )

1 edition published in 2013 in Hebrew and held by 5 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

Jiao xue lun ji chu by Friedrich W Kron( Book )

2 editions published in 2005 in Chinese and held by 4 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

Ben shu gai shu le jiao xue lun jing dian li lun he mo shi,Jie shao le de guo dang dai de zhu yao jiao xue lun liu pai,Chan shu le bu tong xue pai dui yu jiao yu xue de zhu yao guan dian ji li lun ji chu;Tong shi hai tan tao le jiao xue lun fa zhan shi,Ke cheng yu jiao xue mei jie deng
Performance monitoring and decision-making : psychophysiological and developmental analyses by Eveline Crone( Book )

2 editions published in 2003 in English and held by 4 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

Advances in developmental cognitive neuroscience( Book )

3 editions published in 2006 in English and held by 3 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

Developmental change in feedback processing as reflected by phasic heart rate changes by Eveline Crone( )

1 edition published in 2004 in English and held by 1 WorldCat member library worldwide

Children who stutter show reduced action-related activity in the rostral cingulate zone( )

1 edition published in 2017 in English and held by 1 WorldCat member library worldwide

Abstract: Previous studies have indicated that children who stutter show not only speech-related problems, but also wider difficulties in self-control. In this study we test the novel hypothesis that children who stutter may experience difficulties with inhibitory control over voluntary actions. We used functional MRI to compare brain activity between children who stutter and children who do not stutter in a task that captures key cognitive aspects of voluntary action control. Participants performed a rolling marble task, in which they were instructed to press a key to stop a rolling marble from crashing on some of the trials (instructed action condition). They were also asked to choose voluntarily whether to execute or inhibit this prepotent response in other trials (volition condition). Children who stutter reported less motor and cognitive impulsivity and had shorter stop-signal reaction times when controlled for IQ, consistent with greater inhibition, compared to children who do not stutter. At the neural level, children who stutter showed decreased activation in the rostral cingulate zone during voluntary action selection compared to children who do not stutter. This effect was more pronounced for children who were rated as showing more stuttered syllables in the stutter screening, and was furthermore correlated with stop-signal reaction times and impulsivity ratings. These findings suggest that stuttering in childhood could reflect wider difficulties in self-control, also in the non-verbal domain. Understanding these neural mechanisms could potentially lead to more focused treatments of stuttering. Highlights: We tested voluntary action differences between children who do and do not stutter. Children who stutter showed more inhibition on self-report and stop-signal measures. Children who stutter showed reduced RCZ activity during voluntary action selection. Understanding the neural mechanisms may lead to more focused treatment of stuttering
The link between testosterone and amygdala–orbitofrontal cortex connectivity in adolescent alcohol use( )

1 edition published in 2015 in English and held by 1 WorldCat member library worldwide

Highlights: We studied the link between alcohol use, testosterone and amygdala–OFC connectivity. 173 participants between 12 and 25 years underwent a resting state fMRI scan. Increased testosterone was linked to reduced amygdala–OFC connectivity. Reduced amygdala–OFC connectivity was associated with decreased alcohol use. Testosterone had an indirect effect on alcohol use through amygdala–OFC connectivity. Abstract: Alcohol consumption is one of the most problematic and widespread forms of risk taking in adolescence. It has been hypothesized that sex hormones such as testosterone play an important role in risk taking by influencing the development of brain networks involved in emotion and motivation, particularly the amygdala and its functional connections. Connectivity between the amygdala and the orbitofrontal cortex (OFC) may be specifically related to alcohol use, given the association of this tract with top-down control over behavioral approach tendencies. In line with this, prior studies in adults indicate a link between alcohol use and functional connectivity between the amygdala and the orbitofrontal cortex (OFC), as well as between testosterone and amygdala–OFC connectivity. We consolidated these research lines by investigating the association between alcohol use, testosterone and resting state functional brain connectivity within one large-scale adolescent sample ( n  = 173, aged 12–25 years). Mediation analyses demonstrated an indirect effect of testosterone levels on alcohol use through amygdala–OFC intrinsic functional connectivity, but only in boys. That is, increased testosterone in boys was associated with reduced amygdala–OFC connectivity, which in turn was associated with increased alcohol intake. This study is the first to demonstrate the interplay between adolescent alcohol use, sex hormones and brain mechanisms, thus taking an important step to increase our understanding of the mechanisms behind this form of adolescent risk-taking
Het puberende brein over de ontwikkeling van de hersenen in de unieke periode van de adolescentie by Eveline Crone( Visual )

1 edition published in 2008 in Dutch and held by 1 WorldCat member library worldwide

Unraveling age, puberty and testosterone effects on subcortical brain development across adolescence( )

1 edition published in 2018 in English and held by 1 WorldCat member library worldwide

Highlights: It is unclear if hormones have unique effects on the human brain development independent of age. Our results confirm puberty specific effects on brain development in subcortical structures. Physical pubertal maturation was associated with brain development beyond chronological age. In both males and females change in testosterone was related to structural brain development. Abstract: The onset of adolescence in humans is marked by hormonal changes that give rise to secondary sexual characteristics, noted as puberty. It has, however, proven challenging to unravel to what extent pubertal changes may have organizing effects on the brain beyond chronological age, as reported in animal studies. The present longitudinal study aimed to characterize the unique effects of age and puberty on subcortical brain volumes and included three waves of data collection at two-year intervals and 680 T1-weighted MRI scans of 271 participants (54% females) aged between 8 and 29 years old. Generalized additive mixed model procedures were used to assess the effects of age, self-report pubertal status and testosterone level on basal ganglia, thalamus, hippocampus, amygdala and cerebellum gray matter volumes. We observed age-related increases in putamen and pallidum volumes, and decreases in accumbens and thalamus volumes, all show larger volumes in boys than girls. Only the cerebellum showed an interaction effect of age by sex, such that males showed prolonged increases in cerebellar volume than females. Next, we showed that changes in self-report puberty status better described developmental change than chronological age for most structures in males, and for caudate, pallidum and hippocampal volumes in females. Furthermore, changes in testosterone level were related to development of pallidum, accumbens, hippocampus and amygdala volumes in males and caudate and hippocampal volumes in females. The modeling approach of the present study allowed us to characterize the complex interactions between chronological age and pubertal maturational changes, and the findings indicate puberty unique changes in brain structure that are sex specific
The neural correlates of dealing with social exclusion in childhood( )

1 edition published in 2017 in English and held by 1 WorldCat member library worldwide

Abstract: Observing social exclusion can be a distressing experience for children that can be followed by concerns for self-inclusion (self-concerns), as well as prosocial behavior to help others in distress (other-concerns). Indeed, behavioral studies have shown that observed social exclusion elicits prosocial compensating behavior in children, but motivations for the compensation of social exclusion are not well understood. To distinguish between self-concerns and other-concerns when observing social exclusion in childhood, participants (aged 7–10) played a four-player Prosocial Cyberball Game in which they could toss a ball to three other players. When one player was excluded by the two other players, the participant could compensate for this exclusion by tossing the ball more often to the excluded player. Using a three-sample replication (N = 18, N = 27, and N = 26) and meta-analysis design, we demonstrated consistent prosocial compensating behavior in children in response to observing social exclusion. On a neural level, we found activity in reward and salience related areas (striatum and dorsal anterior cingulate cortex (dACC)) when participants experienced inclusion, and activity in social perception related areas (orbitofrontal cortex) when participants experienced exclusion. In contrast, no condition specific neural effects were observed for prosocial compensating behavior. These findings suggest that in childhood observed social exclusion is associated with stronger neural activity for self-concern. This study aims to overcome some of the issues of replicability in developmental psychology and neuroscience by using a replication and meta-analysis design, showing consistent prosocial compensating behavior to the excluded player, and replicable neural correlates of experiencing exclusion and inclusion during middle childhood. Highlights: We studied responses to observed and experienced social exclusion in childhood. Observing other's social exclusion leads to prosocial compensating behavior. Experiencing inclusion was associated with activity in striatum and ACC. Experiencing exclusion was associated with activity in orbitofrontal cortex. Findings are robust in a replication and meta-analysis design with three samples
Longitudinal development of hippocampal subregions from childhood to adulthood( )

1 edition published in 2018 in English and held by 1 WorldCat member library worldwide

Highlights: Hippocampal subregions develop in differential ways from childhood to adulthood. Subiculum, CA1, ML and fimbria showed nonlinear trajectories with initial increases. Parasubiculum, presubiculum, CA2/3, CA4 and GC-DG showed linear volume decreases. There were no sex differences in hippocampal subregion development. General cognitive ability associated with CA2/3 and CA4 volumes and ML development. Abstract: Detailed descriptions of the development of the hippocampus promise to shed light on the neural foundation of development of memory and other cognitive functions, as well as the emergence of major mental disorders. Hippocampus is a heterogeneous structure with a well characterized internal complexity, but development of its distinct subregions in humans has remained poorly described. We analyzed magnetic resonance imaging (MRI) data from a large longitudinal sample (270 participants, 678 scans) using an automated segmentation tool and mixed models to delineate the development of hippocampal subregion volumes from childhood to adulthood. We also examined sex differences in subregion volumes and their development, and associations between hippocampal subregions and general cognitive ability. Nonlinear developmental trajectories with early volume increases were observed for subiculum, cornu ammonis (CA) 1, molecular layer (ML) and fimbria. In contrast, parasubiculum, presubiculum, CA2/3, CA4 and the granule cell layer of the dentate gyrus (GC-DG) showed linear volume decreases. No sex differences were found in hippocampal subregion development. Finally, general cognitive ability was positively associated with CA2/3 and CA4 volumes, as well as with ML development. In conclusion, hippocampal subregions appear to develop in diversified ways across adolescence, and specific subregions may link to general cognitive level
What box? : behavioral, neuro-imaging, and training studies on the development of creative cognition in adolescence by Sietske W Kleibeuker( Book )

1 edition published in 2016 in English and held by 1 WorldCat member library worldwide

Longitudinal Changes in Social Brain Development: Processing Outcomes for Friend and Self( )

1 edition published in 2016 in English and held by 1 WorldCat member library worldwide

Abstract : Adolescence is an important time for social development during which friendships become more intimate and complex. In this functional magnetic resonance imaging (fMRI) study we tested how outcomes for friends are processed on the neural level across adolescence. Participants between 8 and 27 years of age were tested twice with a 2-year difference between the first (N = 299) and second (N = 254) time points. Participants performed a task in which they could win and lose money for themselves and their best friend. Mixed linear models revealed a linear decrease in activity in social brain regions for friend> self over development. These results confirm changes in the social brain network across adolescent development, we further show that individual differences are related to these neural changes
 
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Developmental social cognitive neuroscience
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Alternative Names
Crone, E. A. 1975-

Crone Eveline A. 1975-....

Crone, Eveline Adriana Maria

Eveline Crone Dutch university teacher

Keluoen, 1975-

קרונה, אבלין

克罗恩, 1975-

Languages
English (44)

Dutch (11)

Italian (6)

German (5)

Chinese (4)

Danish (3)

Hebrew (1)