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1: Tutorial for ASSC9 24 June 2005 Part 2PowerPoint Presentation

1: Tutorial for ASSC9 24 June 2005 Part 2

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### An inhalation triggers a state filterstransition to an attractor in a landscape. A stimulus selects a category of input.

### Relation of De to analytic amplitude filters

### A new measure of synchrony is the ratio of variances filters

### Compare Re and De filters

1: Tutorial for ASSC9 24 June 2005 Part 2

New developments in EEG research

Part 2. Spatial analysis

in four steps

Walter J Freeman

University of California

at Berkeley

http://sulcus.berkeley.edu

2: Steps in spatial EEG Analysis

Steps in spatial EEG Analysis:

Electrode design

2. Spatial spectral analysis

3. Spatial pattern classification

4. Location of frames in time

3: John von Neumann 1

Early on I.T. was repudiated by the key designer of the serial digital computer:

“Whatever the language of the brain is, it cannot fail to differ considerably from what we consciously and explicitly consider as mathematics.”

The Computer and the Brain New Haven: Yale UP, 1952

Jancsi von Neumann

1904-1958

4: John von Neumann 2

“Brains lack the arithmetic and logical depth that characterize our computations… .”

“We require exquisite numerical precision over many logical steps to achieve what brains accomplish in very few short steps.”

John von Neumann

Step One: Spatial sampling vs. spatial function

Step One in spatial EEG Analysis: Electrode design

Clinical arrays give spatial samples;

Widely spaced.

Sparse sampling gives temporal modular signals.

High-density arrays give spatial patterns:

Closely spaced.

High resolution gives access to spatial patterns.

Walter J Freeman University of California at Berkeley

Scalp EEG

Blink artifact

Standard clinical montage

Standard 10-20 montage for clinical scalp EEG recording

Referential Bipolar

Structural MRI with 64 electrodes

WJF courtesy of Jeff Duyn at NIH and Thomas Witzel at MIT

Scalp recording with high density linear array

Extracranial arrays

This photographic montage shows the pial surface of my ‘brain in a vat’, pro-jected to the scalp. Gyri are light, sulci dark. EEG were from 64 electrodes.

From Freeman et al. 2003

Walter J Freeman University of California at Berkeley

Step Three: Spatial spectral analysis

Step Two in spatial EEG analysis: Spatial spectra

The electrode spacing corresponds to the digitizing step in time: 3 ms gives practical Nyquist frequency = 125 Hz.

A sample rate of 3.33/cm (3 mm interval) on the scalp

gives the practical Nyquist frequency: 1.0 cycle/cm.

The spatial power spectral density PSDx gives the basis for choosing the optimal spatial sample interval.

The PSDt is from 1000 steps, averaged over 64 EEGs.

The PSDx is from 64 channels, averaged over 1000 steps.

Walter J Freeman University of California at Berkeley

Temporal spectra from frontal scalp

From Freeman et al. 2003

Spatial spectrum of the gyri-sulci & EEG

From Freeman et al. 2003

Walter J Freeman University of California at Berkeley

Comparison of scalp and intracranial PSDx

The pial PSDx is 1/f, but the scalp PSDx is not, due to impedances of dura, skull and scalp, yet a prominent peak persists @ .1-.3 c/cm.

From Freeman et al. 2003

Explain the spatial spectral peak at the frequency of gyri

A peak appears only if the beta-gamma waves are synchronous over long distances (to 19 cm).

Decomposition of spatial spectrum by temporal pass band

From Freeman et al. 2003

A temporal pulse has the spatial frequency of the gyri.

From Freeman et al. 2003

Needs to be met by use of the Hilbert transform

• The Hilbert transform is needed to detect and measure the temporal pulse in EEG activity.

• A wide electrode array is needed to detect pulses.

• Temporal band pass filtering is needed to reduce spurious phase slip.

• An objective criterion is needed to set the filter in the beta or gamma range.

A tuning curve is constructed using the cospectrum between unfiltered alpha and the SDx of the phase.

Numerical instability of Hilbert transform without filtering

Noise and nonlinearity in broad-spectrum signals give the appearance of random walk or a Markov process known as ‘phase slip’. Band pass temporal filtering is essential to make sense of the data.

Partial synchronization across the frontal area filters

Co-spectra of raw EEG vs. phase SDx

From Freeman, Burke & Holmes, 2003

Walter J Freeman University of California at Berkeley

Comparison of CAPD in the beta and gamma ranges filters

From Freeman, Burke & Holmes, 2003

Walter J Freeman University of California at Berkeley

Spatial filtering to clarify analytic phase differences filters

Band 12-30 Hz

From Freeman, Burke & Holmes, 2003

Walter J Freeman University of California at Berkeley

Step Three: pattern classification filters

Step Three in spatial EEG analysis:

Pattern classification

• Analysis of olfactory bulbar EEGs reveals repeated state transitions induced by respiration.

• The gamma activity is generated by global interactions, so that the same wave form appears on all channels with intracranial recording.

• The spatial patterns of amplitude modulation of the carrier wave form are modified by training.

Electrode arrays on rabbit neocortex and olfactory parts filters

Cognitive-related EEG information is in the spatial domain.

Left hemisphere of the rabbit brain.

Squares show 8x8 electrode arrays.

Circles show modal and 95% diameter activity domains.

Spatial patterns of EEG filters

Each new pattern of neural activity has the form of amplitude modulation (AM) of an aperiodic carrier wave in the beta or gamma range. AM patterns change under classical and operant conditioning.

Stepwise discriminant analysis filters

Each frame gives a point in 64-space. Multiple frames are projected into 2-space for classification, here by stepwise discriminant analysis. Similar patterns give clusters of points.

Distribution of classificatory information filters

Classificatory information is spatially distributed.

Correct classification depends on the number of channels, not their locations. No channel is more or less important than any other. The spatial density of information is uniform, despite variation in content.

Karl Lashley filters

Lashley’s Dilemma

‘Generalization is one of the most primitive basic functions of organized nervous tissue.’ …

‘Here is the dilemma. Nerve impulses are transmitted through definite cell-to-cell connections. Yet all behavior is determined by masses of excitation. … The problem is universal in activities of the nervous system.’

Karl Lashley (1942)

His dilemma is resolved by neurodynamics.

AM patterns lack invariance with respect to stimuli. filters

AM pattern classification in serial conditioning.

Comparison filtersof EEGs from paleocortex and neocortex

Visual cortical EEGs give 1/f power spectral densities.

From Barrie, Freeman & Lenhart, 1996

Spatial patterns, visual cortex filters

Above: 64 EEGs unfiltered. Right: Contour plots of gamma amplitude at three latencies.

Algorithm for binary classification by Euclidean distance filters

1. Collect 40 trials artifact-free:

20 reinforced = CS+; 20 not reinforced = CS-.

2. Divide into 10 each training cases and test cases and

calculate centers of gravity of training cases in 64-space.

3. Find the distance of each test case to the nearest centroid,

and tabulate which cases are correct or incorrect.

4. Cross-validate by reversing test and training sets.

5. Estimate the binomial probability of the level of correct

classification having occurred by chance.

Define a new measure for pattern stability filters

- Define a new measure for pattern stability:
- De is the Euclidean distance between successive points in N-space given by the square of the analytic amplitude, after normalization of frame amplitude to
- unit variance at each step.
- De tends to maintain low values during high values of analytic amplitude.

Increased amplitude follows pattern stabilization.

Frequency = 23.4 Hz

Pass band = 20-50 Hz

Window = 2 cycles, 86 ms

1/Re = Mean of the SDt / SDt of the mean

Pattern stability follows onset of phase synchrony.

The sequence of a cortical state transition filters

• Step 1: The phase of gamma oscillation is re-set,

as shown by the jump and plateau in SDt.

• Step 2: The cortical oscillations are re-synchronized,

as shown by the rise in Re (fall in 1/Re).

• Step 3: The rate of change in spatial pattern falls

rapidly, as shown by the decrease in De.

• Step 4: The analytic amplitude increases to a peak,

as shown by the rise in A2(t).

Step Four: location of frames filters

Step Four in spatial EEG analysis: Location of frames

The Hilbert transform provides two forms of useful information.

• Analytic phase locates frames in time, in which linearity and stationarity hold to good approximation;

• Analytic amplitude gives:

1. Evidence for the level of stability of AM patterns,

2. The identity of AM patterns within frames,

3. The intensity of cortical transmission.

Nonlinear mapping [Sammon, 1969] filters

Nonlinear mapping [Sammon, 1969]

- • Define an initial plane by the 2 axes with largest variance by PCA
- • Calculate the N(N - 1)/2 Euclidean distances between the points in 64-space and between the points in 2-space
- • Define an error function by the normalized differences between the two sets of distances
- • Minimize the error by steepest gradient descent
- Classification [Barrie, Holcman and Freeman [1999]
- • Define the number of clusters; label the N points by membership
- • Calculate the center of gravity for the points in each cluster
- • For every point find the Euclidean distance to closest center of gravity
- • Classify as 'correct' or 'incorrect'
- • Display the points and draw a line between clusters

Classification using tuning curve and 3x64 frames filters

- An optimal threshold for selecting frames based on some measure of amplitude is found by systematic change in threshold while re-calculating goodness of classification.

Criterion of linear separability filters

Unsolved problems for the future filters

• Classification and measurement of frames with beta and gamma carrier waves in human EEG:

size, duration, and locations in space and time

• Classification of spatial AM patterns in scalp EEG with respect to categories of cognitive contents

• Relations of EEG to unit data and fMRI data

• Development of brain theory that is competent to explain the properties of EEG

What theory will you test? filters

What theory will you test by analyzing EEG?

If you believe that cortex maintains:

A mosaic of modules Overlapping global fields

your metaphor for neural activity is:

Cocktail party Double, triple exposures

You treat the background activity as:

Noise Signal

and choose your dimension for averaging:

Time Space

You place your electrodes in arrays: filters

As far apart as possible Close to avoid aliasing

to sample the modules and under-sampling

You choose electrode diameter for spatial resolution:

Small (microelectrode) Large (for low noise)

Your preferred spatial filter:

High-pass to localize Low-pass for reference values

Your preferred temporal pass band:

Narrow to get frequencies Broad to get phases

Experimental determinationsWhat are your sites of localization? filters

What are your sites of localization?

Areas of cortex Regions of brain

and basal ganglia state space

Project active areas Project infinite brain

onto fMRI of lobes, state space into N-space,

gyri and Broca’s areas where N is the number

and nuclei. of channels of EEG/MEG.

Outcomes:

Connectionist networks, Attractor landscapes,

Modular operations Itinerant trajectories

Conclusions filters

Most of the techniques illustrated in this tutorial –

FFT, Hilbert transform, wavelets,

temporal (FIR) filters, spatial (Gaussian) filters,

stepwise discriminant analysis, Euclidean distance –

are standard tools of linear analysis.

Guidance by differing brain theories leads to diametrically opposed pictures of what EEGs look like, or should look like.

Consciousness studies need more attention

to brain theory.

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