For every study that finds evidence of the benefits of educational games, there is a study that does not find them, warns cognitive neuroscientist Bobby Stojanoski.
As part of the development of the Health Heuristics information platform, it is planned to organize the collection of data on the health of residents of Russia, including fitness tracker indicators. Neuroscientists from the University of Pittsburgh have concluded that music strengthens memory and heals dementia.
With the power of thought, you can enter text at a speed of 90 characters per minute. The convolutional neural network developed by Intel Labs made the images of the GTA V game photorealistic. A new explanation of the cause of dreams: this is how a natural neural network copes with retraining.
At Northwestern University, Chicago, a wireless implant has been developed that allows you to control the social activity of mice. A wireless implant has been developed at the University of California, San Francisco, which allows monitoring the condition of a patient with Parkinson's disease and conducting remote brain stimulation.
This unexpectedly contradicts the long-standing notion of scientists that our brain tends to quickly recognize screams of horror for the sake of survival.
There is a widespread view in society that computer games are more harmful than useful. It seems to people that special damage is being done to psychological health and learning. As if not so! Recent research shows that many games help to develop both special and general abilities, to pump flexible and team skills. We are looking into whether this is true, how computer games actually help to learn and what needs to be done to use their potential.
Biologists at the University of Freiburg have identified the fundamental mechanisms of visual information processing in fruit flies.
Simple words, bold rhythm and catchy guitar riffs can definitely make a track a hit. And what should be the musical composition so that she can correct the most lousy mood? The answer to this question was found by neuroscientist Jacob Jolige, he was able to deduce the formula for a happy song.
According to Swiss neuroscientists, they not only process the information received during the day, but also prepare to eat.
This cool and at the same time simple optical illusion has been 14 years old, and it still stupefies even those who have seen it many times. Moreover, it is unlike anything else, as it causes ambiguous stimuli in the brain with more than one interpretation. Damn magic! So, take a close, very close look at the image. How many circles do you see in the image? Do you see them here at all?!