Researchers report our facial expressions stem primarily from our intentions. YA showed response, OA did not. Cortical brain regions engaged by masked emotional faces in adolescents and adults: The emotional brain, fear, and the amygdala. The present review examines important shifts in the experience and expression of emotion across the lifespan, and its supported neural correlates, from infancy through late adulthood.
Positive facial expressions are recognized faster than negative facial expressions, but why?
Behavioral and neural representation of emotional facial expressions across the lifespan
Cortex13, — In addition to these challenges are some more nuanced difficulties that we will highlight briefly. A time of change: The neurobiology and development of cognitive and affective control. In addition to structural changes, we can examine functional changes within the amygdala. Evidence from evoked potential fields during brief presentation of face stimuli. The procedure needs elaborated analysis in order to extract relevant information [ 12 ].