R. Chris Miall

Affiliations: 
University of Birmingham, Birmingham, England, United Kingdom 
Google:
"R. Chris Miall"
Mean distance: 13.35 (cluster 29)
 
SNBCP
BETA: Related publications

Publications

You can help our author matching system! If you notice any publications incorrectly attributed to this author, please sign in and mark matches as correct or incorrect.

Weightman M, Brittain JS, Miall RC, et al. (2022) Residual errors in visuomotor adaptation persist despite extended motor preparation periods. Journal of Neurophysiology. 127: 519-528
Miall RC, Afanasyeva D, Cole JD, et al. (2021) The role of somatosensation in automatic visuo-motor control: a comparison of congenital and acquired sensory loss. Experimental Brain Research
Weightman M, Brittain JS, Miall RC, et al. (2021) Direct and indirect effects of cathodal cerebellar TDCS on visuomotor adaptation of hand and arm movements. Scientific Reports. 11: 4464
Kitchen NM, Miall RC. (2020) Adaptation of reach action to a novel force-field is not predicted by acuity of dynamic proprioception in either older or younger adults. Experimental Brain Research
Weightman M, Brittain JS, Punt D, et al. (2020) Targeted tDCS selectively improves motor adaptation with the proximal and distal upper limb. Brain Stimulation. 13: 707-716
Kitchen NM, Miall RC. (2018) Proprioceptive deficits in inactive older adults are not reflected in fast targeted reaching movements. Experimental Brain Research
Miall RC, Kitchen NM, Nam SH, et al. (2018) Proprioceptive loss and the perception, control and learning of arm movements in humans: evidence from sensory neuronopathy. Experimental Brain Research
Panouillères MTN, Joundi RA, Benitez-Rivero S, et al. (2018) Author Correction: Sensorimotor adaptation as a behavioural biomarker of early spinocerebellar ataxia type 6. Scientific Reports. 8: 7010
Jalali R, Chowdhury A, Wilson M, et al. (2018) Neural changes associated with cerebellar tDCS studied using MR spectroscopy. Experimental Brain Research
Miall RC, Haggard P, Cole JD. (2017) Control of wrist movement in deafferented man: evidence for a mixed strategy of position and amplitude control. Experimental Brain Research
See more...