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dc.contributor.authorLiddle, Peter F.
dc.date.accessioned2018-07-25T08:45:58Z
dc.date.available2018-07-25T08:45:58Z
dc.date.issued2019
dc.identifier.citationPalaniyappan, L., Mota, N. B., Oowise, S., Balain, V., Copelli, M., Ribeiro, S. & Liddle, P. (2019). Speech structure links the neural and socio-behavioural correlates of psychotic disorders. Progress in Neuro-Psychopharmacology and Biological Psychiatry, 88, pp.112-120.en
dc.identifier.other10.1016/j.pnpbp.2018.07.007
dc.identifier.urihttp://hdl.handle.net/20.500.12904/10031
dc.description.abstractBACKGROUND: A longstanding notion in the concept of psychosis is the prominence of loosened associative links in thought processes. Assessment of such subtle aspects of thought disorders has proved to be a challenging task in clinical practice and to date no surrogate markers exist that can reliably track the physiological effects of treatments that could reduce thought disorders. Recently, automated speech graph analysis has emerged as a promising means to reliably quantify structural speech disorganization.METHODSUsing structural and functional imaging, we investigated the neural basis and the functional relevance of the structural connectedness of speech samples obtained from 56 patients with psychosis (22 with bipolar disorder, 34 with schizophrenia). Speech structure was assessed by non-semantic graph analysis.RESULTSWe found a canonical correlation linking speech connectedness and i) functional as well as developmentally relevant structural brain markers (degree centrality from resting state functional imaging and cortical gyrification index) ii) psychometric evaluation of thought disorder iii) aspects of cognitive performance (processing speed deficits) and iv) functional outcome in patients. Of various clinical metrics, only speech connectedness was correlated with biological markers. Speech connectedness filled the dynamic range of responses better than psychometric measurements of thought disorder.CONCLUSIONSThe results provide novel evidence that speech dysconnectivity could emerge from neurodevelopmental deficits and associated dysconnectivity in psychosis.
dc.description.urihttps://www.sciencedirect.com/science/article/pii/S0278584618302975en
dc.subjectSchizophreniaen
dc.subjectBipolar disorderen
dc.subjectPsychotic disordersen
dc.titleSpeech structure links the neural and socio-behavioural correlates of psychotic disordersen
dc.typeArticleen
html.description.abstractBACKGROUND: A longstanding notion in the concept of psychosis is the prominence of loosened associative links in thought processes. Assessment of such subtle aspects of thought disorders has proved to be a challenging task in clinical practice and to date no surrogate markers exist that can reliably track the physiological effects of treatments that could reduce thought disorders. Recently, automated speech graph analysis has emerged as a promising means to reliably quantify structural speech disorganization.METHODSUsing structural and functional imaging, we investigated the neural basis and the functional relevance of the structural connectedness of speech samples obtained from 56 patients with psychosis (22 with bipolar disorder, 34 with schizophrenia). Speech structure was assessed by non-semantic graph analysis.RESULTSWe found a canonical correlation linking speech connectedness and i) functional as well as developmentally relevant structural brain markers (degree centrality from resting state functional imaging and cortical gyrification index) ii) psychometric evaluation of thought disorder iii) aspects of cognitive performance (processing speed deficits) and iv) functional outcome in patients. Of various clinical metrics, only speech connectedness was correlated with biological markers. Speech connectedness filled the dynamic range of responses better than psychometric measurements of thought disorder.CONCLUSIONSThe results provide novel evidence that speech dysconnectivity could emerge from neurodevelopmental deficits and associated dysconnectivity in psychosis.


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