Toward the Understanding of Topographical and Spectral Signatures of Infant Movement Artifacts in Naturalistic EEG

Article


Georgieva, S., Lester, S., Noreika, V., Yilmaz, M. N., Wass, S. and Leong, V. 2020. Toward the Understanding of Topographical and Spectral Signatures of Infant Movement Artifacts in Naturalistic EEG. Frontiers in Neuroscience. 14 (Art. 352). https://doi.org/10.3389/fnins.2020.00352
AuthorsGeorgieva, S., Lester, S., Noreika, V., Yilmaz, M. N., Wass, S. and Leong, V.
Abstract

Electroencephalography (EEG) is perhaps the most widely used brain-imaging technique for pediatric populations. However, EEG signals are prone to distortion by motion. Compared to adults, infants’ motion is both more frequent and less stereotypical yet motion effects on the infant EEG signal are largely undocumented. Here, we present a systematic assessment of naturalistic motion effects on the infant EEG signal. EEG recordings were performed with 14 infants (12 analyzed) who passively watched movies whilst spontaneously producing periods of bodily movement and rest. Each infant produced an average of 38.3 s (SD = 14.7 s) of rest and 18.8 s (SD = 17.9 s) of single motion segments for the final analysis. Five types of infant motions were analyzed: Jaw movements, and Limb movements of the Hand, Arm, Foot, and Leg. Significant movement-related distortions of the EEG signal were detected using cluster-based permutation analysis. This analysis revealed that, relative to resting state, infants’ Jaw and Arm movements produced significant increases in beta (∼15 Hz) power, particularly over peripheral sites. Jaw movements produced more anteriorly located effects than Arm movements, which were most pronounced over posterior parietal and occipital sites. The cluster analysis also revealed trends toward decreased power in the theta and alpha bands observed over central topographies for all motion types. However, given the very limited quantity of infant data in this study, caution is recommended in interpreting these findings before subsequent replications are conducted. Nonetheless, this work is an important first step to inform future development of methods for addressing EEG motion-related artifacts. This work also supports wider use of naturalistic paradigms in social and developmental neuroscience.

JournalFrontiers in Neuroscience
Journal citation14 (Art. 352)
ISSN1662-4548
Year2020
PublisherFrontiers Media
Publisher's version
License
File Access Level
Anyone
Supplemental file
File Access Level
Anyone
Digital Object Identifier (DOI)https://doi.org/10.3389/fnins.2020.00352
Web address (URL)https://doi.org/10.3389/fnins.2020.00352
Publication dates
Online28 Apr 2020
Publication process dates
Accepted23 Mar 2020
Deposited26 May 2020
FunderEconomic and Social Research Council
Nanyang Technological University
Ministry of Education (Singapore)
Economic and Social Research Council
Copyright holder© 2020 The Authors
Permalink -

https://repository.uel.ac.uk/item/880q8

Download files


Publisher's version
fnins-14-00352.pdf
License: CC BY 4.0
File access level: Anyone


Supplemental file
  • 45
    total views
  • 51
    total downloads
  • 0
    views this month
  • 0
    downloads this month

Export as

Related outputs

Automatic classification of ICA components from infant EEG using MARA
Marriott Haresign, I., Phillips, E., Whitehorn, M., Noreika, V., Jones, E. J. H., Leong, V. and Wass, S. 2021. Automatic classification of ICA components from infant EEG using MARA. Developmental Cognitive Neuroscience. 52 (Art. 101024). https://doi.org/10.1016/j.dcn.2021.101024
Infant Effortful Control Mediates Relations Between Nondirective Parenting and Internalising-Related Child Behaviours in an Autism-Enriched Infant Cohort
Smith, C. G., Jones, E. J. H., Wass, S., Pasco, G., Johnson, M. H., Charman, T., Wan, M. W. and The BASIS Team 2021. Infant Effortful Control Mediates Relations Between Nondirective Parenting and Internalising-Related Child Behaviours in an Autism-Enriched Infant Cohort. Journal of Autism and Developmental Disorders. https://doi.org/10.1007/s10803-021-05219-x
The origins of effortful control: How early development within arousal/regulatory systems influences attentional and affective control
Wass, S. 2021. The origins of effortful control: How early development within arousal/regulatory systems influences attentional and affective control. Developmental Review. 61 (Art. 100978). https://doi.org/10.1016/j.dr.2021.100978
What is the Difference between 'Good' and 'Bad' Stress? Understanding Possible Effects of Socio-economic Status on Learning, 2016-2018
Wass, S. 2021. What is the Difference between 'Good' and 'Bad' Stress? Understanding Possible Effects of Socio-economic Status on Learning, 2016-2018. UK Data Service. https://doi.org/10.5255/UKDA-SN-854793
Very preterm infants engage in an intervention to train their control of attention: results from the feasibility study of the Attention Control Training (ACT) randomised trial
Perra, O., Wass, S., McNulty, A, Sweet, D., Papageorgiou, K. A., Johnston, M., Bilello, D. and Alderdice, F. 2021. Very preterm infants engage in an intervention to train their control of attention: results from the feasibility study of the Attention Control Training (ACT) randomised trial. Pilot and Feasibility Studies. 7 (Art. 66). https://doi.org/10.1186/s40814-021-00809-z
In Infancy, It’s the Extremes of Arousal That Are ‘Sticky’: Naturalistic Data Challenge Purely Homeostatic Approaches to Studying Self-Regulation
Wass, S., Smith, C. G., Clackson, K. and Mirza, F. U. 2020. In Infancy, It’s the Extremes of Arousal That Are ‘Sticky’: Naturalistic Data Challenge Purely Homeostatic Approaches to Studying Self-Regulation. Developmental Science. 24 (Art. e13059). https://doi.org/10.1111/desc.13059
Interpersonal Neural Entrainment during Early Social Interaction
Wass, S., Whitehorn, M., Marriott Haresign, I., Phillips, E. and Leong, V. 2020. Interpersonal Neural Entrainment during Early Social Interaction. Trends in Cognitive Sciences. 24 (4), pp. 329-342. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.tics.2020.01.006
Training attention control of very preterm infants: protocol for a feasibility study of the Attention Control Training (ACT)
Perra, O., Wass, S., McNulty, A., Sweet, D., Papageorgiou, K., Johnston, M., Patterson, A., Bilello, D. and Alderdice, F. 2020. Training attention control of very preterm infants: protocol for a feasibility study of the Attention Control Training (ACT). Pilot and Feasibility Studies. 6, p. Art. 17. https://doi.org/10.1186/s40814-020-0556-9
Research Review: Do parent ratings of infant negative emotionality and self‐regulation predict psychopathology in childhood and adolescence? A systematic review and meta‐analysis of prospective longitudinal studies
Kostyrka-Allchorne, K., Wass, S. and Sonuga‐Barke, E. J. S. 2019. Research Review: Do parent ratings of infant negative emotionality and self‐regulation predict psychopathology in childhood and adolescence? A systematic review and meta‐analysis of prospective longitudinal studies. Journal of Child Psychology and Psychiatry. 61 (4), pp. 401-416. https://doi.org/10.1111/jcpp.13144
Do helpful mothers help? Effects of maternal scaffolding and infant motivation on cognitive performance
Clackson, K., Wass, S., Georgieva, S., Brightman, L., Nutbrown, R., Almond, H., Bieluczyk, J., Carro, G., Rigby Dames, B. and Leong, V. 2019. Do helpful mothers help? Effects of maternal scaffolding and infant motivation on cognitive performance. Frontiers in Psychology. 10 (Art. 2661). https://doi.org/10.3389/fpsyg.2019.02661
14 challenges for conducting social neuroscience and longitudinal EEG research with infants
Noreika, V., Georgieva, S., Wass, S. and Leong, V. 2019. 14 challenges for conducting social neuroscience and longitudinal EEG research with infants. Infant Behavior and Development. 58 (Art. 101393). https://doi.org/10.1016/j.infbeh.2019.101393
Emotional valence modulates the topology of the parent-infant inter-brain network
Santamaria, L., Noreika, V., Georgieva, S., Clackson, K., Wass, S. and Leong, V. 2019. Emotional valence modulates the topology of the parent-infant inter-brain network. NeuroImage. 207 (Art. 116341). https://doi.org/10.1016/j.neuroimage.2019.116341
A psychophysiological investigation of the interplay between orienting and executive control during stimulus conflict: A heart rate variability study
Sørensen, L., Wass, S., Osnes, B., Schanche, E., Adolfsdottir, S., Svendsen, J. L., Visted, E., Eilertsen, T., Jensen, D. A., Nordby, H., Fasmer, O. B., Binder, P. E., Koenig, J. and Sonuga-Barke, E. 2019. A psychophysiological investigation of the interplay between orienting and executive control during stimulus conflict: A heart rate variability study. Physiology & Behavior. 211 (Art. 112657). https://doi.org/10.1016/j.physbeh.2019.112657
Influences of environmental stressors on autonomic function in 12-month-old infants: understanding early common pathways to atypical emotion regulation and cognitive performance
Wass, S., Smith, C. G., Daubney, K., Suata, Z. M., Clackson, K., Begum, A. and Mizra, F. U. 2019. Influences of environmental stressors on autonomic function in 12-month-old infants: understanding early common pathways to atypical emotion regulation and cognitive performance. Journal of Child Psychology and Psychiatry. 60 (12), pp. 1323-1333. https://doi.org/10.1111/jcpp.13084
Parents mimic and influence their infant’s autonomic state through dynamic affective state matching
Wass, S., Smith, C. G., Clackson, K., Gibb, C., Eitzenberger, J. and Mirza, F. U. 2019. Parents mimic and influence their infant’s autonomic state through dynamic affective state matching. Current Biology. 24 (14), pp. 2415-2422. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.cub.2019.06.016
Shorter spontaneous fixation durations in infants with later emerging autism
Wass, S., Jones, Emily J. H., Gliga, Teodora, Smith, Tim J., Charman, Tony and Johnson, Mark H. 2015. Shorter spontaneous fixation durations in infants with later emerging autism. Scientific Reports. 5 (1), p. Art. 8284. https://doi.org/10.1038/srep08284
Impaired Visual Search in Children with Rett Syndrome
Rose, Susan A., Wass, S., Jankowski, Jeffery J., Feldman, Judith F. and Djukic, Aleksandra 2018. Impaired Visual Search in Children with Rett Syndrome. Pediatric Neurology. 92, pp. 26-31. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.pediatrneurol.2018.10.002
Parental neural responsivity to infants’ visual attention: how mature brains influence immature brains during social interaction
Wass, S., Noreika, V., Georgieva, S., Clackson, K., Brightman, L., Nutbrown, R., Santamaria, L. and Leong, V. 2018. Parental neural responsivity to infants’ visual attention: how mature brains influence immature brains during social interaction. PLoS Biology. 16 (2), p. e2006328. https://doi.org/10.1371/journal.pbio.2006328
Attentional Shifting and Disengagement in Rett Syndrome
Rose, Susan A., Wass, S., Jankowski, Jeffery J., Feldman, Judith F. and Djukic, Aleksandra 2019. Attentional Shifting and Disengagement in Rett Syndrome. Neuropsychology. 33 (3), pp. 335-342. https://doi.org/10.1037/neu0000515
Speaker Gaze Increases Information Coupling Between Infant and Adult Brains
Leong, Victoria, Byrne, Elizabeth, Clackson, Kaili, Georgieva, Stanimira, Lam, Sarah and Wass, S. 2017. Speaker Gaze Increases Information Coupling Between Infant and Adult Brains. Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences. 114 (50), pp. 13290-13295. https://doi.org/10.1073/pnas.1702493114
Toward a Neuroscientific Understanding of Play: A Dimensional Coding Framework for Analyzing Infant–Adult Play Patterns
Neale, Dave, Clackson, Kaili, Georgieva, Stanimira, Dedetas, Hatice, Scarpate, Melissa, Wass, S. and Leong, Victoria 2018. Toward a Neuroscientific Understanding of Play: A Dimensional Coding Framework for Analyzing Infant–Adult Play Patterns. Frontiers in Psychology. 9, p. Art. 273. https://doi.org/10.3389/fpsyg.2018.00273
New meanings of thin-skinned: The contrasting attentional profiles of typical 12-month-olds who show high, and low, stress reactivity.
Wass, S., de Barbaro, Kaya, Clackson, Kaili and Leong, Victoria 2018. New meanings of thin-skinned: The contrasting attentional profiles of typical 12-month-olds who show high, and low, stress reactivity. Developmental Psychology. 54 (5), pp. 816-828. https://doi.org/10.1037/dev0000428
Increases in Arousal are More Long-Lasting than Decreases in Arousal: On Homeostatic Failures During Emotion Regulation in Infancy
Wass, S., Clackson, Kaili and Leong, Vicky 2018. Increases in Arousal are More Long-Lasting than Decreases in Arousal: On Homeostatic Failures During Emotion Regulation in Infancy. Infancy. 23 (5), pp. 628-649. https://doi.org/10.1111/infa.12243
How orchids concentrate? The relationship between physiological stress reactivity and cognitive performance during infancy and early childhood
Wass, S. 2018. How orchids concentrate? The relationship between physiological stress reactivity and cognitive performance during infancy and early childhood. Neuroscience & Biobehavioral Reviews. 90, pp. 34-49. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.neubiorev.2018.03.029
Infants' visual sustained attention is higher during joint play than solo play: is this due to increased endogenous attention control or exogenous stimulus capture?
Wass, S., Clackson, Kaili, Georgieva, Stanimira D, Brightman, Laura, Nutbrown, Rebecca and Leong, Victoria 2018. Infants' visual sustained attention is higher during joint play than solo play: is this due to increased endogenous attention control or exogenous stimulus capture? Developmental Science. 21 (6), p. e12667. https://doi.org/10.1111/desc.12667
Blending Human and Artificial Intelligence to Support Autistic Children’s Social Communication Skills
Porayska-Pomsta, Kaśka, Keay-Bright, Wendy, Kossyvaki, Lila, Lemon, Oliver, Mademtzi, Marilena, Menzies, Rachel, Pain, Helen, Rajendran, Gnanathusharan, Waller, Annalu, Wass, S., Smith, Tim J., Alcorn, Alyssa M., Avramides, Katerina, Beale, Sandra, Bernardini, Sara, Foster, Mary Ellen, Frauenberger, Christopher, Good, Judith and Guldberg, Karen 2018. Blending Human and Artificial Intelligence to Support Autistic Children’s Social Communication Skills. ACM Transactions on Computer-Human Interaction. 25 (6), p. Art. 35. https://doi.org/10.1145/3271484
Elevated physiological arousal is associated with larger but more variable neural responses to small acoustic change in children during a passive auditory attention task
Wass, S., Daubney, K., Golan, J., Logan, F. and Kushnerenko, E. 2018. Elevated physiological arousal is associated with larger but more variable neural responses to small acoustic change in children during a passive auditory attention task. Developmental Cognitive Neuroscience. 37 (Art. 100612). https://doi.org/10.1016/j.dcn.2018.12.010
Erratum to: Attention training for infants at familial risk of ADHD (INTERSTAARS): study protocol for a randomised controlled trial
Goodwin, Amy, Salomone, Simona, Bolton, Patrick, Charman, Tony, Jones, Emily J.H., Mason, Luke, Pickles, Andrew, Robinson, Emily, Smith, Tim, Sonuga-Barke, Edmund J.S., Wass, S. and Johnson, Mark H. 2017. Erratum to: Attention training for infants at familial risk of ADHD (INTERSTAARS): study protocol for a randomised controlled trial. Trials. 18 (1), p. 419. https://doi.org/10.1186/s13063-017-2167-1
Changes in behaviour and salivary cortisol following targeted cognitive training in typical 12-month-old infants
Wass, S., Cook, Clare and Clackson, Kaili 2017. Changes in behaviour and salivary cortisol following targeted cognitive training in typical 12-month-old infants. Developmental Psychology. 53 (5), pp. 815-825. https://doi.org/10.1037/dev0000266
Sustained Attention in the Face of Distractors: A Study of Children with Rett Syndrome
Rose, Susan A., Wass, S., Jankowski, James J., Feldman, Judith F. and Djukic, Aleksandra 2017. Sustained Attention in the Face of Distractors: A Study of Children with Rett Syndrome. Neuropsychology. 31 (4), pp. 403-410. https://doi.org/10.1037/neu0000369
Stress reactivity speeds basic encoding processes in infants
de Barbaro, Kaya, Clackson, Kaili and Wass, S. 2016. Stress reactivity speeds basic encoding processes in infants. Developmental Psychobiology. 58 (5), pp. 546-555. https://doi.org/10.1002/dev.21399
Temporal dynamics of arousal and attention in 12-month-old infants
Wass, S., Clackson, K. and de Barbaro, K. 2016. Temporal dynamics of arousal and attention in 12-month-old infants. Developmental Psychobiology. 58 (5), pp. 623-639. https://doi.org/10.1002/dev.21406
Attention training for infants at familial risk of ADHD (INTERSTAARS): study protocol for a randomised controlled trial
Goodwin, Amy, Salomone, Simona, Bolton, Patrick, Charman, Tony, Jones, Emily J. H., Pickles, Andrew, Robinson, Emily, Smith, Tim, Sonuga-Barke, Edmund J. S., Wass, S. and Johnson, Mark H. 2016. Attention training for infants at familial risk of ADHD (INTERSTAARS): study protocol for a randomised controlled trial. Trials. 17 (1), p. 608. https://doi.org/10.1186/s13063-016-1727-0
Training Basic Visual Attention Leads to Changes in Responsiveness to Social‐Communicative Cues in 9‐Month‐Olds
Forssman, Linda and Wass, S. 2017. Training Basic Visual Attention Leads to Changes in Responsiveness to Social‐Communicative Cues in 9‐Month‐Olds. Child Development. 89 (3), pp. e199-e213. https://doi.org/10.1111/cdev.12812
Developmental Psychology: How Social Context Influences Infants’ Attention
Wass, S. and Leong, Victoria 2016. Developmental Psychology: How Social Context Influences Infants’ Attention. Current Biology. 26 (9), pp. R357-R359. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.cub.2016.03.051
Infant Attention Is Dynamically Modulated With Changing Arousal Levels
de Barbaro, Kaya, Clackson, Kaili and Wass, S. 2016. Infant Attention Is Dynamically Modulated With Changing Arousal Levels. Child Development. 88 (2), pp. 629-639. https://doi.org/10.1111/cdev.12689