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Brain, intellect, IQ

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03.08.2020
23:39 Phys.org Humans and flies employ very similar mechanisms for brain development and function

With these new findings scientists can potentially better understand the subtle changes that can occur in genes and brain circuits that can lead to mental health disorders such as anxiety and autism spectrum disorders.

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19:16 News-Medical.Net Scientists identify robust set of biomarkers to help guide treatment for brain injuries

A scientific team led by the University of Arizona and the Translational Genomics Research Institute, an affiliate of City of Hope, identified a robust set of biomarkers through proteomics and metabolomic analysis that could help guide treatment for tens of millions of patients who each year sustain brain injuries, potentially preventing severe long-term disabilities.

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17:28 DigitalTrends.com I chewed ‘brain boosting’ nootropic gum for a week straight. Here’s how it went

Are nootropics legit, or overhyped placebos? There's only one way to find out

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16:51 ScienceDaily.com Experiencing childhood trauma makes body and brain age faster

Children who suffer trauma from abuse or violence early in life show biological signs of aging faster than children who have never experienced adversity, according to new research. The study examined three different signs of biological aging -- early puberty, cellular aging and changes in brain structure -- and found that trauma exposure was associated with all three.

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15:13 DnaIndia.com Elon Musk claims Neuralink brain chip will allow humans to hear sounds beyond normal frequencies

Musk founded Neuralink in 2016 but has only held one major public presentation. However, more details about Neuralink will be presented at an event on August 28

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10:53 Technology.org Brain injury in COVID-19 is revealed by Magnetic Resonance Imaging and Computed Tomography

Injuries in the nervous system of patients with severe COVID-19 are revealed by magnetic resonance imaging and computed

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31.07.2020
23:42 ScienceDaily.com 'Little brain' or cerebellum not so little after all

When we say someone has a quick mind, it may be in part thanks to our expanded cerebellum that distinguishes human brains from those of macaque monkeys, for example. High-res imaging shows the cerebellum is 80% of the area of the cortex, indicating it has grown as human behavior and cognition evolved.

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22:42 ScienceMag.org From ‘brain fog’ to heart damage, COVID-19’s lingering problems alarm scientists

Some COVID-19 survivors are still sick months later. Doctors want to learn why and what they can do

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22:40 Medscape.Com Global Study to Track COVID-19's Impact on the Brain

The study will be led by the Alzheimer's Association and UT Health San Antonio, with participation from more than 30 countries and technical guidance from the World Health Organization.

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20:59 Drugs.com AHA News: Sustained High Blood Pressure May Damage Brain Vessels

FRIDAY, July 31, 2020 (American Heart Association News) -- Having high blood pressure for long periods may increase the chance of small vessel damage in the brain, which has been linked to dementia and stroke, according to a new study. Scientists...

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17:51 News-Medical.Net Brain Navi develops new nasal swab robot to prevent cross infections

Inspired by the pandemic, Brain Navi developed a new robot to perform nasal swab tests autonomously to prevent cross infections so we can save the medical system and reestablish economies.

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17:47 ScienceDaily.com Inflammation induced blood-brain barrier dysfunction studied in organoids

For this study, the 3D brain organoid was used to model the effects of oxygen deprivation and inflammation on blood brain barrier function to better understand what is happening in a human brain during an ischemic stroke.

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17:08 ScienceDaily.com New drug targets for lethal brain cancer discovered

More than 200 genes with novel and known roles in glioblastoma - the most aggressive type of brain cancer - offer promising new drug targets. Researchers engineered a new mouse model to show for the first time how a mutation in the well-known cancer gene, EGFR initiates glioblastoma, and works with a selection from more than 200 other genes to drive the cancer.

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11:45 Technology.org New design principle could prevent catheter failure in brain shunts

For medical professionals treating hydrocephalus — a chronic neurological condition caused by an abnormal accumulation of cerebrospinal fluid

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09:45 Technology.org Your brain parasite isn’t making you sick. Here’s why

More than 30 million Americans are infected with a brain parasite spread by cats and contaminated meat, but

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09:16 News-Medical.Net Study could have important implications for brain infections and neurodegenerative diseases

More than 30 million Americans are infected with a brain parasite spread by cats and contaminated meat, but most will never show symptoms.

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09:16 News-Medical.Net German researchers present new brain atlas in the Science journal

The atlas features close to 250 structurally distinct areas, each one based on the analysis of 10 brains. More than 24000 extremely thin brain sections were digitized, assembled in 3D and mapped by experts.

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30.07.2020
13:00 Technology.org The Brain Never Processes the Same Input in the Same Way, Study Shows

Previous studies have shown that the brain processes the same incoming stimulus – be it a touch or

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10:13 Technology.org Alzheimer’s protein in blood indicates early brain changes

Two decades or more before symptoms arise, plaques of a sticky protein called amyloid to begin forming in

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08:51 News-Medical.Net First 3D multicellular brain organoid can screen drugs to control inflammation

The scientists who developed the first 3D multicellular brain organoid with a functional blood brain barrier now report that the model could be a promising platform to screen drugs that could work to control inflammation, which is at the center of many neurological conditions, like ischemic stroke.

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01:17 CNN Health We're only just beginning to learn how Covid-19 affects the brain

One of the more puzzling aspects of the novel coronavirus is just how many organ systems are impacted through the course of the disease. We've heard about the heart, lungs and respiratory symptoms, but a growing mystery is its impact on the nervous system.

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29.07.2020
20:51 Medscape.Com Aerobic Exercise May Up Brain-Training Benefits in Schizophrenia

Adding regular aerobic exercise to cognitive training increases its effect on cognition and function in patients with schizophrenia, new research suggests. However, adherence remains an issue.

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19:05 News-Medical.Net Study explains the mechanisms used by human brain to recognize specific smells

However, this precision only concerns the first "door" for the odors' recognition, namely the nose. But something changes when the information collected and processed by the nose arrives in a more central structure of the brain, called the olfactory cortex.

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10:05 Technology.org Bacteria in the gut have a direct line to the brain

With its 100 million neurons, the gut has earned a reputation as the body’s “second brain”—corresponding with the

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09:52 Technology.org Getting gene therapy to the brain

Alone genetic mutation can cause a life-changing disorder with effects on multiple body systems. Lysosomal storage diseases, for

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09:11 News-Medical.Net New study shows the mechanism of brain to recognize specific smells

An Italian-American research conducted by researchers at the IIT-Istituto Italiano di Tecnologia (Italian Institute of Technology) in Rovereto (Italy) and Harvard University in Boston (Usa) explains for the first time the mechanisms used by our brain to recognize specific smells.

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28.07.2020
22:34 ScienceDaily.com How renegade protein interrupts brain cell function in Alzheimer's disease

Dozens of molecules may tangle up with rogue bundles of tau, a protein that normally gives nerve fibers structure, to cause brain cell damage that contributes to neurodegenerative diseases, a new study shows.

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17:34 Drugs.com Concussion Ups Odds for Many Brain Conditions

TUESDAY, July 28, 2020 -- People with a history of concussion may face increased risks of certain psychological and neurological conditions, a large new study suggests. The study of more than 186,000 Canadians found that those who suffered a...

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16:12 LiveScience.com Ornament hook stuck in infant's throat for months led to seizures, brain lesions

Fortunately, the child recovered after the hook was removed.

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14:38 Phys.org Hydrogel mimics human brain with memorizing and forgetting ability

Hokkaido University researchers have found a soft and wet material that can memorize, retrieve, and forget information, much like the human brain. They report their findings in the journal Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences (PNAS).

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09:23 News-Medical.Net Study uses MRI imaging to assess the brain matter of WTC responder patients

Two studies led by Stony Brook University researchers to be presented virtually at the Alzheimer's Association International Conference on July 28, 2020, indicate that World Trade Center (WTC) first responders are at risk for developing dementia.

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03:25 ScienceDaily.com Hydrogel mimics human brain with memorizing and forgetting ability

Researchers have found a soft and wet material that can memorize, retrieve, and forget information, much like the human brain.

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00:10 ScienceDaily.com Ultra-low power brain implants find meaningful signal in grey matter noise

By tuning into a subset of brain waves, researchers have dramatically reduced the power requirements of neural interfaces while improving their accuracy -- a discovery that could lead to long-lasting brain implants that can both treat neurological diseases and enable mind-controlled prosthetics and machines.

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27.07.2020
20:04 Phys.org Developing a new strategy to selectively deliver therapies to the brain

The Innovation Center of NanoMedicine in Japan announced that a new strategy to specifically target to the brain was discovered in collaboration with the Department of Bioengineering, Graduate School of Engineering, University of Tokyo. The details are published in the Proceedings of the National Academy of Science issued on July 23.

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19:45 ScienceDaily.com Brain cell types identified that may push males to fight and have sex

Two groups of nerve cells may serve as ''on-off switches'' for male mating and aggression, suggests a new study in rodents. These neurons appear to send signals between two parts of the brain - the back tip, or posterior, of the amygdala and the hypothalamus - that together regulate emotions including fear, anxiety, and aggression.

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17:32 Nanowerk.com Novel drug delivery nanoparticles use neurotransmitters as a 'passport' into the brain

Researchers create neurotransmitter-lipid hybrids that help ferry therapeutic drugs and gene editing proteins across the blood-brain barrier in mice.

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17:00 SingularityHub.Com A New Brain-Inspired Learning Method for AI Saves Memory and Energy

Despite the frequent analogies, today’s AI operates on very different principles to the human brain. Now researchers have proposed a new learning method more closely tied to biology, which they think could help us approach the brain’s unrivaled efficiency. Modern deep learning is at the very least biologically-inspired, encoding information in the strength of connections […]

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05:12 ScienceDaily.com Different from a computer: Why the brain never processes the same input in the same way

The brain never processes the same information in the same way. Scientists have found out why this is the case and how it works. A decisive role plays a critical state of the neuronal networks.

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00:27 ScienceDaily.com Big brains and dexterous hands

Primates with large brains can master more complex hand movements than those with smaller brains. However, fine motor skills such as using tools can take time to learn, and humans take the longest of all. Large-brained species such as humans and great apes do not actually learn more slowly than other primates but instead start later, researchers have shown.

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26.07.2020
21:19 ScienceDaily.com Two distinct circuits drive inhibition in the sensory thalamus of the brain

The thalamus is a 'Grand Central Station' for sensory information coming to our brains. Almost every sight, sound, taste and touch travels to our brain's cortex via the thalamus. Researchers now report that the somatosensory part of the thalamic reticular nucleus is divided into two functionally distinct sub-circuits that have their own types of genetically defined neurons that are topographically segregated, physiologically distinct and connect reciprocally with independent thalamocortical nuclei via dynamically divergent synapses.

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25.07.2020
13:21 Technology.org A ‘Brain’ for Cars, Tested for Mars

If you can design a robot to autonomously explore Mars, putting the same technology in cars, toys and

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03:44 ScienceDaily.com Researchers simulate, assess damage to brain cells caused by bubbles during head trauma

Researchers are using their expertise with the manufacture of microstructures to study how the collapse of microbubbles within the skull can damage brain cells.

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02:52 ScienceDaily.com Food supplements may improve brain health among young children in low income countries

Giving nutritional supplements to young children in low income countries for around 6 months could improve their brain (cognitive) health, finds a new trial.

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02:33 News-Medical.Net Study uncovers how the gut communicates with spinal cord and brain

You're faced with a big decision so your second brain provides what's normally referred to as 'gut instinct', but how did this sensation reach you before it was too late?

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01:03 News-Medical.Net Neurotransmitter-derived lipidoids help carry drugs across the blood-brain barrier in mice

Biomedical engineers at the Tufts University School of Engineering have developed tiny lipid-based nanoparticles that incorporate neurotranmitters to help carry drugs, large molecules, and even gene editing proteins across the blood-brain barrier and into the brain in mice.

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24.07.2020
16:04 News-Medical.Net The brain builds maps of abstract relationships in the same way as physical spaces

Even in these social-distanced days, we keep in our heads a map of our relationships with other people: family, friends, co-workers and how they relate to each other.

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09:10 News-Medical.Net Study: Sensitivity of neuronal network influences the brain’s response to stimulus

Rustling leaves, light rain at the window, a quietly ticking clock - muffled sounds, just above the threshold of hearing.

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03:48 News-Medical.Net New study seeks to improve treatment options for severe brain injuries

Hyperbaric oxygen therapy involves breathing pure oxygen in a pressurized room or tube, and is commonly used to treat decompression sickness resulting from scuba diving or wounds that resist healing, such as those resulting from some types of cancer radiation treatment or from complications of diabetes.

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01:36 ScienceDaily.com Antibiotics disrupt development of the 'social brain' in mice

Antibiotic treatment in early life impedes brain signalling pathways that function in social behavior and pain regulation in mice, a new study has found.

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23.07.2020
14:22 Technology.org Mapping the brain’s sensory gatekeeper

Many people with autism experience sensory hypersensitivity, attention deficits, and sleep disruption. One brain region that has been

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13:24 FightAging.Org Chronic Neurovascular Inflammation in the Aging Brain

The evidence strongly suggests that chronic inflammation in brain tissue is of great importance in the onset and progression of age-related neurodegenerative conditions. Overactivation of the immune system, resulting in chronic inflammation, is a feature of aging. It arises in part due to the accumulation of senescent cells and their inflammatory secretions, but persistent viral infection and a range of other mechanisms are also implicated. Inflammaging represents a persistent low-grade systemic inflammation with inapparent clinical symptoms. In fact, it operates as a seesaw with a progressive pro-inflammatory "overload". Cytokines, such as interleukins and tumor necrosis factor α (TNFα), as well as a gamut of self-debris originated from dysfunctional cells fuel the constant activated state of the immune system. With aging, accumulation of these endogenous signals […]

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12:17 News-Medical.Net White blood cells and their role in the brain

Researchers have found that the brain has specific immune cells that help in normal brain development and play a role in certain neurological diseases.

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11:08 Technology.org Researchers simulate, assess damage to brain cells caused by bubbles during head trauma

Say there’s a bomb attack on a military base. A few of the soldiers suffer concussions and other

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09:15 News-Medical.Net Researchers assess the damage caused by microbubbles in brain injuries

Say there's a bomb attack on a military base. A few of the soldiers suffer concussions and other brain injuries. Could some of the injuries be caused by tiny bubbles that form and collapse within the skull during head trauma?

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04:42 ScienceDaily.com Mapping the brain's sensory gatekeeper

Researchers have mapped the thalamic reticular nucleus in unprecedented detail, revealing that the region contains two distinct subnetworks of neurons with different functions. The findings could offer researchers much more specific targets for designing drugs that could alleviate attention deficits, sleep disruption, and sensory hypersensitivity.

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04:42 ScienceDaily.com Brain builds and uses maps of social networks, physical space, in the same way

Even in these social-distanced days, we keep in our heads a map of our relationships with other people: family, friends, coworkers and how they relate to each other. New research shows that we put together this social map in much the same way that we assemble a map of physical places and things.

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04:42 ScienceDaily.com New role for white blood cells in the developing brain

Whether white blood cells can be found in the brain has been controversial, and their role there a complete mystery. Scientists describe a population of specialized brain-resident immune cells discovered in the mouse and human brain, and show that the presence of white blood cells is essential for normal brain development in mice.

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04:07 News-Medical.Net Neuroscientists map brain's sensory gatekeeper in unprecedented detail

Many people with autism experience sensory hypersensitivity, attention deficits, and sleep disruption. One brain region that has been implicated in these symptoms is the thalamic reticular nucleus (TRN), which is believed to act as a gatekeeper for sensory information flowing to the cortex.

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03:13 News-Medical.Net Occupational physical stress may be linked to faster brain aging, poorer memory

A new study out of Colorado State University has found that physical stress in one's job may be associated with faster brain aging and poorer memory.

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01:54 News-Medical.Net Antibiotic treatment in early life impedes development of 'social brain' in mice

Antibiotic treatment in early life impedes brain signalling pathways that function in social behaviour and pain regulation in mice, a new study by Dr Katerina Johnson and Dr Philip Burnet has found. It was published today in BMC Neuroscience.

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01:03 Drugs.com Will Your Brain Stay Sharp Into Your 90s? Certain Factors Are Key

WEDNESDAY, July 22, 2020 -- Some people in their 90s stay sharp whether their brain harbors amyloid protein plaques -- a hallmark of Alzheimer's disease -- or not, but why? That's the question researchers sought answers for among 100 people without...

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00:56 ScienceDaily.com Physical stress on the job linked with brain and memory decline in older age

A new study has found that physical stress in one's job may be associated with faster brain aging and poorer memory.

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00:28 ScienceDaily.com Brain network mechanism causing spatial memory impairment revealed

Patients with Alzheimer's disease frequently suffer from spatial memory loss, such as no recognition of where they are, and forgetting where they put their belongings. They often show a wandering symptom, which is also a feature of spatial memory impairment. Until now, the brain network mechanism that causes spatial memory impairment had been unclear.

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00:14 ScienceDaily.com Scientists observe learning processes online in the brain

Stimulating the fingertip rhythmically for a sustained period of time, markedly improves touch sensitivity of this finger. A research team analyzed the impact of this process in the brain. Using EEG, the scientists recorded neuronal activity of brain areas associated with tactile processing. They were able to observe changes in activity over time - possibly illustrating a learning process.

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22.07.2020
22:17 News-Medical.Net Study points to an important role for white blood cells in brain development

Whether white blood cells can be found in the brain has been controversial, and what they might be doing used to be complete mystery.

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20:01 Yahoo health As post-COVID heart and brain problems linger, some coronavirus survivors find it’s a long haul to recovery

A large online movement of COVID-19 survivors who are still sick are outraged at how casually many Americans are treating the coronavirus threat.

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17:57 News-Medical.Net Fluoxetine does not improve brain recovery after acute stroke

The antidepressant fluoxetine has been suggested as a means to improve brain recovery after acute stroke.

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17:04 Phys.org Bird brain scientists find link between chicken behavior and epigenetics

"Bird-brain" is a term used to describe someone scatty, indecisive, forgetful. But in an innovative new study published in Comparative Biochemistry and Physiology—Part D: Genomics and Proteomics , researchers found that the behavior of chickens is far from random. In fact, it appears to be strongly linked to non-genetic modifications involving key genes in the chicken brain.

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16:48 News-Medical.Net Study suggests new ways to fight aggressive brain cancer

A mouse model of glioblastoma, an aggressive type of cancer that can occur in the brain, suggests that this recalcitrant cancer originates from a pool of stem cells that can be a significant distance away from the resulting tumors.

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14:04 Technology.org The discovery of a ‘negative regulator’ in the brain alters understanding of brain function and potential treatment of cognitive disorders

The brain has an uncanny ability to enhance or reduce communication between brain cells. Whether or not communication

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12:03 Technology.org Brain stimulator makes West Coast debut in Seattle

Deep brain stimulation, in which electrodes implanted in a person’s brain carry electrical pulses from a pacemaker-like unit

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10:40 Technology.org MRI Scans of the Brains of 130 Mammals, Including Humans, Indicate Equal Connectivity

Researchers at Tel Aviv University, led by Prof. Yaniv Assaf of the School of Neurobiology, Biochemistry and Biophysics and the Sagol School of Neuroscience and Prof.

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09:31 Technology.org NIH study shows highly reproducible sex differences in aspects of human brain anatomy

A scientific analysis of more than 2,000 brain scans found evidence for highly reproducible sex differences in the

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03:30 News-Medical.Net Study reveals brain network mechanism causing spatial memory impairment

Patients with Alzheimer's disease frequently suffer from spatial memory loss, such as no recognition of where they are, and forgetting where they put their belongings.

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00:51 DigitalTrends.com Elon Musk says Neuralink chip will let you stream music into your brain

It could be the headphones of the future.

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21.07.2020
13:58 Zdnet.com Scientists are using brain-computer connections to restore a lost sense of touch

People with spinal injuires and strokes can be left without a sense of touch. Now researchers are using brain-computer interfaces to help them feel again.

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13:31 Technology.org Study shows how our brains remain active during familiar, repetitive tasks

New research, based on earlier results in mice, suggests that our brains are never at rest, even when

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10:06 IbTimes.co.uk Elon Musk's proposed Neuralink to treat brain diseases might go beyond original purpose

The process will share some similarities to LASIK, wherein a tiny hole in the skull will be made via a medical-grade laser.

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09:35 Technology.org How a memory game could help us understand brain injury

After a traumatic brain injury, why do some people regain skills quickly while others face long-lasting setbacks? Boston University neuroscientist

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09:35 Technology.org Elon Musk Claims the Neuralink Chip Will Enable Streaming Music Directly to the Brain

Established back in 2016, Elon Musk’s start-up Neuralink aims to advance the treatment of severe and debilitating brain

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08:40 Technology.org Modeling neuronal cultures on ‘brain-on-a-chip’ devices

For the past several years, Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory (LLNL) scientists and engineers have made significant progress in development of a three-dimensional

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03:56 News-Medical.Net Brains of all mammals exhibit equal connectivity, study finds

Researchers at Tel Aviv University, led by Prof. Yaniv Assaf of the School of Neurobiology, Biochemistry and Biophysics and the Sagol School of Neuroscience and Prof. Yossi Yovel of the School of Zoology, the Sagol School of Neuroscience, and the Steinhardt Museum of Natural History, conducted a first-of-its-kind study designed to investigate brain connectivity in 130 mammalian species.

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02:59 ScienceDaily.com MRI scans of the brains of 130 mammals, including humans, indicate equal connectivity

Researchers conducted a first-of-its-kind study designed to investigate brain connectivity in 130 mammalian species. The intriguing results, contradicting widespread conjectures, revealed that brain connectivity levels are equal in all mammals, including humans.

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20.07.2020
18:49 ScienceDaily.com Music on the brain

A new study looks at differences between the brains of Japanese classical musicians, Western classical musicians and nonmusicians. Researchers investigated specific kinds of neural behavior in participants as they were exposed to unfamiliar rhythms and nonrhythmic patterns. Trained musicians showed greater powers of rhythmic prediction compared to nonmusicians, with more subtle differences between those trained in Japanese or Western classical music. This research has implications for studies of cultural impact on learning and brain development.

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14:21 Technology.org Neuroscientists at Vanderbilt identify the brain cells that help humans adapt to change

There are 86 billion neurons, or cells, in the human brain. Of these, an infinitely small portion of

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19.07.2020
07:24 CNN Health Brain fog, fatigue, breathlessness. Long-term symptoms linger on for many coronavirus victims

Professional diver Emiliano Pescarolo contracted coronavirus in March and spent 17 days in hospital in the Italian port city of Genoa before being discharged on April 10.

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18.07.2020
00:54 ScienceDaily.com Pre-brain surgery test protects language in some tumors

A preoperative procedure might enable surgeons to protect the language centers during brain tumor removal without needing to keep patients awake during surgery.

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17.07.2020
17:21 SingularityHub.Com How the Brain Builds a Sense of Self From the People Around Us

We are highly sensitive to people around us. As infants, we observe our parents and teachers, and from them we learn how to walk, talk, read—and use smartphones. There seems to be no limit to the complexity of behavior we can acquire from observational learning. But social influence goes deeper than that. We don’t just […]

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15:49 Medscape.Com Does Eating Fish Protect the Brain Against Air Pollution?

Higher intake of omega-3 fatty acids may help preserve brain volume with aging and attenuate the potential neurotoxic effects of air pollution.

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14:55 BBC Health Coronavirus: 'Deep concerns' over brain injury rehabilitation

There are 'deep concerns' at the number of brain injury survivors who have lost access to rehabilitation.

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12:44 AzoRobotics.com Guavus-IQ Portfolio Provides Multi-Perspective, AI-Based Analytics Experience for CSPs

Guavus, a pioneer in AI-based analytics for communications service providers (CSPs), today announced the launch of Guavus-IQ -- a comprehensive product portfolio that provides a unique...

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11:51 Technology.org Brain cancer: scientists identify gene responsible for deadly glioblastoma

University of Virginia scientists have identified an oncogene (a cancer-causing gene) responsible for glioblastoma, the deadliest brain tumor.

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09:47 News-Medical.Net Study: Brain compensates for changes in the eye caused by glaucoma

People with early-stage glaucoma see the contrast of visible objects in a very similar way to people without the condition, a new study has shown.

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16.07.2020
23:00 News-Medical.Net UTHSC researchers receive $2.4 million to study the role of cholesterol in brain artery health

Alex Dopico, MD, PhD, professor and Van Vleet Chair of Excellence in the Department of Pharmacology, Addiction Science, and Toxicology, and Anna Bukiya, PhD, associate professor in the Department of Pharmacology, Addiction Science, and Toxicology, have been awarded $2.4 million from the National Heart, Lung, and Blood Institute to explore how cholesterol interacts with the mechanisms that modulate blood vessel function in the brain.

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21:41 News-Medical.Net Preoperative test may enable surgeons to protect language centers during brain tumor removal

A technique that maps a patient's language centers before going into surgery works best when their brain tumor is not in those areas.

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20:55 ScienceDaily.com Reprogramming of immune cells enhances effects of radiotherapy in preclinical models of brain cancer

A new study has dissected how radiotherapy alters the behavior of immune cells known as macrophages found in glioblastoma (GBM) tumors and shown how these cells might be reprogrammed with an existing drug to suppress the invariable recurrence of the aggressive brain cancer.

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15:10 FierceBiotech.com Imvax raises $112M to advance brain cancer cell therapy

Imvax raises $112M to advance brain cancer cell therapy ntaylor Thu, 07/16/2020 - 07:49

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13:37 Technology.org Air pollution affects brain development – but when does the damage start?

The emergency rooms in Barcelona were collapsing under the pressure. Hundreds of patients were arriving in desperate need

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13:21 NYT Health How Exercise May Bolster the Brain

Exercise prompts the liver to pump out a little-known protein that appears to rejuvenate the brain, a new study found.

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10:15 Technology.org Flatworms muscle new eyes’ wiring into their brains

If anything happens to the eyes of the tiny, freshwater-dwelling planarian Schmidtea mediterranea, they can grow them back within just

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