(Exploring Your Mind) Some researchers concluded that love makes us more intelligent. This is because our brains have a “love neural network” and a particular biochemistry that activates and increases a series of cognitive functions.
(Nicole Casal Moore) In a major advance in mind-controlled prosthetics for amputees, University of Michigan researchers have tapped faint, latent signals from arm nerves and amplified them to enable real-time, intuitive, finger-level control of a robotic hand.
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(Calli McMurray) Neuroimaging reveals our brains combine information from different categories of sensory information to drive abstract knowledge.
(Neuroscience) In the past, there has been much excitement over research that purported to show a link between changes in a woman’s cycle and how attracted she was to men behaving in different ways. However, research at the University of Göttingen using the largest sample size to date questions these results. The new research showed that shifts in women’s cycles did not affect their preferences for men’s behaviour. The researchers found, however, that when fertile, women found all men slightly more attractive and, irrespective of their hormone cycle, flirtier men were evaluated as being more attractive for sexual relationships but less attractive for long-term relationships. The results were published in Psychological Science.
Music is a powerful tool for healing. A team of scientists discovered that certain types of music improve your mood by harmonizing the right and left hemispheres of the brain. In today’s high-stress world, you need safe and effective music to feel relaxed, joyful, and upbeat. Give yourself the calm relaxation you deserve. Listen to music proven to reduce stress and anxiety by 65%.
(Neuroscience News) University of Kent research suggests that men can distinguish between the scents of sexually aroused and non-aroused women.
(Neuroscience News) New insight on the neural processes that drive a desire for revenge during conflict between groups has been published today in the open-access journal eLife.
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(Neuroscience News) Parents often put their own relationship on the back burner to concentrate on their children, but a new study shows that when spouses love each other, children stay in school longer and marry later in life.
(Science Daily) When scientists and others use their specialized jargon terms while communicating with the general public, the effects are much worse than just making what they’re saying hard to understand.
(Neuroscience) Though scientist Richard Semon introduced the concept of the “engram” 115 years ago to posit a neural basis for memory, direct evidence for engrams has only begun to accumulate recently as sophisticated technologies and methods have become available.
(Neuroscience News) Children aged between 10-12 were almost three times as likely to make healthier eating decisions after watching cooking shows that featured healthy foods. Related Parents Beware: Food Causes Nutrition Deficiency: Soda and Fast Food Cripple Brain Development, According to New Study Source – Neuroscience News by Staff Writer, January 3rd 2020 Television programs […]
(Neuroscience News) You’re reading this with a cup of coffee in your hand, aren’t you? Coffee is the most popular drink in the world. Americans drink more coffee than soda, juice, and tea — combined.
(Justin Deschamps) There are differences between men and women. I know that is obvious to most people, but there is an agenda to hide this truth, which will result in more human suffering.
(Neuroscience News) The “Star-Spangled Banner” stirs pride. Ed Sheeran’s “The Shape of You” sparks joy. And “ooh là là!” best sums up the seductive power of George Michael’s “Careless Whispers.”
(Science Daily) Neurochemicals such as serotonin and dopamine play crucial roles in cognitive and emotional functions of our brain. Vesicular monoamine transporter 1 (VMAT1) is one of the genes responsible for transporting neurotransmitters and regulating neuronal signaling. A research team led by Tohoku University has reconstructed ancestral VMAT1 proteins, revealing the functional changes in neurotransmitter uptake of VMAT1 throughout the course of human evolution.
(Neuroscience News) Fear, anger, sadness – while it is often assumed these emotion concepts are the same the world over, new research suggests there is greater cross-cultural variation in “how people think about emotions than is widely assumed”, contributor Dr Joseph Watts says.