Exploring Frequency-Dependent Brain Networks from Ongoing EEG Using Spatial ICA During Music Listening
Zhu, Y., Zhang, C., Poikonen, H., Toiviainen, P., Huotilainen, M., Mathiak, K., Ristaniemi, T., & Cong, F. (2020). Exploring Frequency-Dependent Brain Networks from Ongoing EEG Using Spatial ICA During Music Listening. Brain Topography, 33(3), 289-302. https://doi.org/10.1007/s10548-020-00758-5
Published inBrain Topography
DisciplineMusiikkitiedeTietotekniikkaMonitieteinen aivotutkimuskeskusHyvinvoinnin tutkimuksen yhteisöMusicologyMathematical Information TechnologyCentre for Interdisciplinary Brain ResearchSchool of Wellbeing
© The Authors 2020
Recently, exploring brain activity based on functional networks during naturalistic stimuli especially music and video represents an attractive challenge because of the low signal-to-noise ratio in collected brain data. Although most efforts focusing on exploring the listening brain have been made through functional magnetic resonance imaging (fMRI), sensor-level electro- or magnetoencephalography (EEG/MEG) technique, little is known about how neural rhythms are involved in the brain network activity under naturalistic stimuli. This study exploited cortical oscillations through analysis of ongoing EEG and musical feature during freely listening to music. We used a data-driven method that combined music information retrieval with spatial Fourier Independent Components Analysis (spatial Fourier–ICA) to probe the interplay between the spatial profiles and the spectral patterns of the brain network emerging from music listening. Correlation analysis was performed between time courses of brain networks extracted from EEG data and musical feature time series extracted from music stimuli to derive the musical feature related oscillatory patterns in the listening brain. We found brain networks of musical feature processing were frequency-dependent. Musical feature time series, especially fluctuation centroid and key feature, were associated with an increased beta activation in the bilateral superior temporal gyrus. An increased alpha oscillation in the bilateral occipital cortex emerged during music listening, which was consistent with alpha functional suppression hypothesis in task-irrelevant regions. We also observed an increased delta–beta oscillatory activity in the prefrontal cortex associated with musical feature processing. In addition to these findings, the proposed method seems valuable for characterizing the large-scale frequency-dependent brain activity engaged in musical feature processing. ...
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Additional information about fundingOpen access funding provided by University of Jyväskylä (JYU). This work was supported by the National Natural Science Foundation of China (Grant No. 91748105), the Fundamental Research Funds for the Central Universities [DUT2019] in Dalian University of Technology in China, and the scholarship from China Scholarship Council (No. 201600090042).
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