Alpha inhibition-rebound effects relate to attentional behavior.

<p>Correlations between behavioral (behavioral index, BI) and alpha switching (neuronal index, NI) measures across participants (Experiment 2: <i>n</i> = 20, disc; Experiment 3: <i>n</i> = 16, circle). BI: Contrast<sub>unatt</sub>−Contrast<sub>att</sub>; NI: alpha<sub>reb</sub>−alpha<sub>inh</sub>. The negative correlations indicate that, as the unattended object obtained more attentional behavioral benefit (smaller BI), the alpha rebound effects became stronger (larger NI). The data are provided in the Supporting Information (see <a href="http://www.plosbiology.org/article/info:doi/10.1371/journal.pbio.2001903#pbio.2001903.s009" target="_blank">S4 Data</a>).</p>