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Attention Control Network
Jeffrey S. Anderson, MD, PhD
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TERMINOLOGY

  • Definitions

    • Working memory: Manipulation and processing of object, cognitive, or stimulus representations in brain, including rehearsal, analysis, and comparison of stimuli
    • Hemispatial neglect: Deficits in salience detection and spatial attention of portion of egocentric space; usually associated with right hemisphere injury and impaired attention to stimuli on patient's left side
    • Attention control network: Union of dorsal, ventral, and salience attentional networks (a.k.a. task-positive network); distributed brain network involved in control of attention and working memory

IMAGING ANATOMY

  • Overview

    • Dorsal Attention Network

      • Ventral Attention Network

        • Salience Network

          • Accessory Attentional Regions

            • Superior Longitudinal Fasciculus White Matter Pathway

              • Arcuate Fasciculus Homologue White Matter Pathway

                ANATOMY IMAGING ISSUES

                • Imaging Recommendations

                  • Imaging Pitfalls

                    CLINICAL IMPLICATIONS

                    • Attention Organized by Sensory Modality

                      • Topographical Connections Between Attention Hubs

                        • Gradients of Internal vs. External Stimulus Attention

                          • Disorders of Attention

                            Selected References

                            1. Dugué L et al: Specific visual subregions of TPJ mediate reorienting of spatial attention. Cereb Cortex. 28(7):2375-90, 2018
                            2. Zhou Y et al: The hierarchical organization of the default, dorsal attention and salience networks in adolescents and young adults. Cereb Cortex. 28(2):726-37, 2018
                            3. Kucyi A et al: Dynamic brain network correlates of spontaneous fluctuations in attention. Cereb Cortex. 27(3):1831-40, 2017
                            4. Rosenberg MD et al: A neuromarker of sustained attention from whole-brain functional connectivity. Nat Neurosci. 19(1):165-71, 2016
                            5. Shine JM et al: Temporal metastates are associated with differential patterns of time-resolved connectivity, network topology, and attention. Proc Natl Acad Sci U S A. 113(35):9888-91, 2016
                            6. Uddin LQ: Salience processing and insular cortical function and dysfunction. Nat Rev Neurosci. 16(1):55-61, 2015
                            7. Bray S et al: Structural connectivity of visuotopic intraparietal sulcus. Neuroimage. 82:137-45, 2013
                            8. Nielsen JA et al: An evaluation of the left-brain vs. right-brain hypothesis with resting state functional connectivity magnetic resonance imaging. PLoS One. 8(8):e71275, 2013
                            9. Spreng RN et al: Intrinsic architecture underlying the relations among the default, dorsal attention, and frontoparietal control networks of the human brain. J Cogn Neurosci. 25(1):74-86, 2013
                            10. Petersen SE et al: The attention system of the human brain: 20 years after. Annu Rev Neurosci. 35:73-89, 2012
                            11. Anderson JS et al: Connectivity gradients between the default mode and attention control networks. Brain Connect. 1(2):147-57, 2011
                            12. Corbetta M et al: Spatial neglect and attention networks. Annu Rev Neurosci. 34:569-99, 2011
                            13. Thiebaut de Schotten M et al: A lateralized brain network for visuospatial attention. Nat Neurosci. 14(10):1245-6, 2011
                            14. Yeo BT et al: The organization of the human cerebral cortex estimated by intrinsic functional connectivity. J Neurophysiol. 106(3):1125-65, 2011
                            15. Anderson JS et al: Topographic maps of multisensory attention. Proc Natl Acad Sci U S A. 107(46):20110-4, 2010
                            16. Verdon V et al: Neuroanatomy of hemispatial neglect and its functional components: a study using voxel-based lesion-symptom mapping. Brain. 133(Pt 3):880-94, 2010
                            17. Reynolds JH et al: The normalization model of attention. Neuron. 61(2):168-85, 2009
                            18. Castellanos FX et al: Cingulate-precuneus interactions: a new locus of dysfunction in adult attention-deficit/hyperactivity disorder. Biol Psychiatry. 63(3):332-7, 2008
                            19. Dosenbach NU et al: A dual-networks architecture of top-down control. Trends Cogn Sci. 12(3):99-105, 2008
                            20. Seeley WW et al: Dissociable intrinsic connectivity networks for salience processing and executive control. J Neurosci. 27(9):2349-56, 2007
                            21. Swisher JD et al: Visual topography of human intraparietal sulcus. J Neurosci. 27(20):5326-37, 2007
                            22. Fox MD et al: Spontaneous neuronal activity distinguishes human dorsal and ventral attention systems. Proc Natl Acad Sci U S A. 2006 Jun 27;103(26):10046-51. Epub 2006 Jun 20. Erratum in: Proc Natl Acad Sci U S A. 103(36):13560, 2006
                            23. Silver MA et al: Topographic maps of visual spatial attention in human parietal cortex. J Neurophysiol. 2005 Aug;94(2):1358-71. Epub 2005 Apr 7. Erratum in: J Neurophysiol. 95(2):1291, 2006
                            24. Busse L et al: The spread of attention across modalities and space in a multisensory object. Proc Natl Acad Sci U S A. 102(51):18751-6, 2005
                            25. Fan J et al: The activation of attentional networks. Neuroimage. 26(2):471-9, 2005
                            26. Fox MD et al: The human brain is intrinsically organized into dynamic, anticorrelated functional networks. Proc Natl Acad Sci U S A. 102(27):9673-8, 2005
                            27. Grefkes C et al: The functional organization of the intraparietal sulcus in humans and monkeys. J Anat. 207(1):3-17, 2005
                            28. Corbetta M et al: Control of goal-directed and stimulus-driven attention in the brain. Nat Rev Neurosci. 3(3):201-15, 2002
                            29. LaBar KS et al: Neuroanatomic overlap of working memory and spatial attention networks: a functional MRI comparison within subjects. Neuroimage. 10(6):695-704, 1999
                            Related Anatomy
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                            Related Differential Diagnoses
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                            References
                            Tables

                            Tables

                            TERMINOLOGY

                            • Definitions

                              • Working memory: Manipulation and processing of object, cognitive, or stimulus representations in brain, including rehearsal, analysis, and comparison of stimuli
                              • Hemispatial neglect: Deficits in salience detection and spatial attention of portion of egocentric space; usually associated with right hemisphere injury and impaired attention to stimuli on patient's left side
                              • Attention control network: Union of dorsal, ventral, and salience attentional networks (a.k.a. task-positive network); distributed brain network involved in control of attention and working memory

                            IMAGING ANATOMY

                            • Overview

                              • Dorsal Attention Network

                                • Ventral Attention Network

                                  • Salience Network

                                    • Accessory Attentional Regions

                                      • Superior Longitudinal Fasciculus White Matter Pathway

                                        • Arcuate Fasciculus Homologue White Matter Pathway

                                          ANATOMY IMAGING ISSUES

                                          • Imaging Recommendations

                                            • Imaging Pitfalls

                                              CLINICAL IMPLICATIONS

                                              • Attention Organized by Sensory Modality

                                                • Topographical Connections Between Attention Hubs

                                                  • Gradients of Internal vs. External Stimulus Attention

                                                    • Disorders of Attention

                                                      Selected References

                                                      1. Dugué L et al: Specific visual subregions of TPJ mediate reorienting of spatial attention. Cereb Cortex. 28(7):2375-90, 2018
                                                      2. Zhou Y et al: The hierarchical organization of the default, dorsal attention and salience networks in adolescents and young adults. Cereb Cortex. 28(2):726-37, 2018
                                                      3. Kucyi A et al: Dynamic brain network correlates of spontaneous fluctuations in attention. Cereb Cortex. 27(3):1831-40, 2017
                                                      4. Rosenberg MD et al: A neuromarker of sustained attention from whole-brain functional connectivity. Nat Neurosci. 19(1):165-71, 2016
                                                      5. Shine JM et al: Temporal metastates are associated with differential patterns of time-resolved connectivity, network topology, and attention. Proc Natl Acad Sci U S A. 113(35):9888-91, 2016
                                                      6. Uddin LQ: Salience processing and insular cortical function and dysfunction. Nat Rev Neurosci. 16(1):55-61, 2015
                                                      7. Bray S et al: Structural connectivity of visuotopic intraparietal sulcus. Neuroimage. 82:137-45, 2013
                                                      8. Nielsen JA et al: An evaluation of the left-brain vs. right-brain hypothesis with resting state functional connectivity magnetic resonance imaging. PLoS One. 8(8):e71275, 2013
                                                      9. Spreng RN et al: Intrinsic architecture underlying the relations among the default, dorsal attention, and frontoparietal control networks of the human brain. J Cogn Neurosci. 25(1):74-86, 2013
                                                      10. Petersen SE et al: The attention system of the human brain: 20 years after. Annu Rev Neurosci. 35:73-89, 2012
                                                      11. Anderson JS et al: Connectivity gradients between the default mode and attention control networks. Brain Connect. 1(2):147-57, 2011
                                                      12. Corbetta M et al: Spatial neglect and attention networks. Annu Rev Neurosci. 34:569-99, 2011
                                                      13. Thiebaut de Schotten M et al: A lateralized brain network for visuospatial attention. Nat Neurosci. 14(10):1245-6, 2011
                                                      14. Yeo BT et al: The organization of the human cerebral cortex estimated by intrinsic functional connectivity. J Neurophysiol. 106(3):1125-65, 2011
                                                      15. Anderson JS et al: Topographic maps of multisensory attention. Proc Natl Acad Sci U S A. 107(46):20110-4, 2010
                                                      16. Verdon V et al: Neuroanatomy of hemispatial neglect and its functional components: a study using voxel-based lesion-symptom mapping. Brain. 133(Pt 3):880-94, 2010
                                                      17. Reynolds JH et al: The normalization model of attention. Neuron. 61(2):168-85, 2009
                                                      18. Castellanos FX et al: Cingulate-precuneus interactions: a new locus of dysfunction in adult attention-deficit/hyperactivity disorder. Biol Psychiatry. 63(3):332-7, 2008
                                                      19. Dosenbach NU et al: A dual-networks architecture of top-down control. Trends Cogn Sci. 12(3):99-105, 2008
                                                      20. Seeley WW et al: Dissociable intrinsic connectivity networks for salience processing and executive control. J Neurosci. 27(9):2349-56, 2007
                                                      21. Swisher JD et al: Visual topography of human intraparietal sulcus. J Neurosci. 27(20):5326-37, 2007
                                                      22. Fox MD et al: Spontaneous neuronal activity distinguishes human dorsal and ventral attention systems. Proc Natl Acad Sci U S A. 2006 Jun 27;103(26):10046-51. Epub 2006 Jun 20. Erratum in: Proc Natl Acad Sci U S A. 103(36):13560, 2006
                                                      23. Silver MA et al: Topographic maps of visual spatial attention in human parietal cortex. J Neurophysiol. 2005 Aug;94(2):1358-71. Epub 2005 Apr 7. Erratum in: J Neurophysiol. 95(2):1291, 2006
                                                      24. Busse L et al: The spread of attention across modalities and space in a multisensory object. Proc Natl Acad Sci U S A. 102(51):18751-6, 2005
                                                      25. Fan J et al: The activation of attentional networks. Neuroimage. 26(2):471-9, 2005
                                                      26. Fox MD et al: The human brain is intrinsically organized into dynamic, anticorrelated functional networks. Proc Natl Acad Sci U S A. 102(27):9673-8, 2005
                                                      27. Grefkes C et al: The functional organization of the intraparietal sulcus in humans and monkeys. J Anat. 207(1):3-17, 2005
                                                      28. Corbetta M et al: Control of goal-directed and stimulus-driven attention in the brain. Nat Rev Neurosci. 3(3):201-15, 2002
                                                      29. LaBar KS et al: Neuroanatomic overlap of working memory and spatial attention networks: a functional MRI comparison within subjects. Neuroimage. 10(6):695-704, 1999