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Artifact processing in the EEG

N020BA at tamvm1.tamu.edu N020BA at tamvm1.tamu.edu
Mon Jun 22 14:08:52 EST 1992

In article <01GLAT7KRU0W934UZW at ACC.FAU.EDU>
WALLENSTEIN%FAUCCS at ACC.FAU.EDU (Gene Wallenstein) writes:
>	Several calls have come through for information regrading
>artifact processing.
>There are really two issues here 1) artifact detection and 2) artifact
>correction. For the latter, I would advise you to look at the following:
>	Brunia et al., (1989) Correcting ocular artifacts in the EEG:
>A comparison of several methods, Journal of Physiology, 3, 1-50.
>This paper was the result of a small "contest" held in Europe to see
>who had the best method. The results were similar for both time and frequency
>domain methods.
>	Most people I know who advocate the "correction" approach
>seem to use;
>	Gratton et al., (1983) A new method for off-line removal
>of ocular artifacts, Electro & Clin. Neuro., 55, 468-484.
>	As for our lab. I would say we are more into "detection" then
>"correction" for various reasons which I will not get into here.
>You also mentioned an interest in signal processing of data and source code.
>Let me know what your specific interests are, we have utilized, coded,
>and/or modified most conventional tools as well as additional techniques
>in the are of nonlinear dynamics (ie, dimension estimates, Lyapunov epts.,
>entropy measures, etc.).
>Gene V. Wallenstein
>Center for Complex Systems and Brain Sciences
>Florida Atlantic University, Boca Raton, FL. 33431, USA
>Wallenstein at Walt.ccs.fau.edu
      Good! Dr. Klemm and I are interested in similar things, too. Please
leave E-mail. Thanks!!!

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