Loading...

The Scientist

» flood and neuroscience

Most Recent

image: Image of the Day: Cortical Lightning Storm

Image of the Day: Cortical Lightning Storm

By The Scientist Staff | July 18, 2017

Neurons in a mouse model of autism consistently fire in response to whisker agitation.

0 Comments

New methods could propel investigation of neural “PGO” wave patterns that may underlie critical aspects of visual experience, dreaming, and even psychosis.

0 Comments

image: Notable Science Quotes

Notable Science Quotes

By The Scientist Staff | July 17, 2017

The NIH budget, the nature of science, paternal age, and more

0 Comments

image: The Evolutionary Roots of Instinct

The Evolutionary Roots of Instinct

By Becca Cudmore | July 17, 2017

Did behaviors that seem ingrained become fixed through epigenetic mechanisms and ancestral learning?

1 Comment

image: Behavior Circuits Mapped in Whole Fruit Fly Brain

Behavior Circuits Mapped in Whole Fruit Fly Brain

By Anna Azvolinsky | July 13, 2017

Using machine learning, researchers have created extensive maps of the neuronal circuits associated with social and locomotion behaviors in the fruit fly. 

1 Comment

image: Electrical Stimulation Steers Neural Stem Cells

Electrical Stimulation Steers Neural Stem Cells

By Ashley Yeager | July 3, 2017

Current can guide implanted cells away from rats’ noses toward a region deep in their brains.

0 Comments

image: Image of the Day: Gold Matter

Image of the Day: Gold Matter

By The Scientist Staff | June 30, 2017

The white matter tracts that wind throughout this microetching are based on diffusion spectrum imaging data from a human brain, realistically portraying the circuits found within a sagittal brain section.

0 Comments

image: Memories Erased from Snail Neurons

Memories Erased from Snail Neurons

By Diana Kwon | June 28, 2017

Scientists block particular enzymes to remove the cellular signatures associated with specific memory types.  

0 Comments

image: How Roundworms Sleep

How Roundworms Sleep

By Diana Kwon | June 22, 2017

When Caenorhabditis elegans surrenders to slumber, the majority of its neurons fall silent.

2 Comments

image: Gut Feeling

Gut Feeling

By Ruth Williams | June 22, 2017

Sensory cells of the mouse intestine let the brain know if certain compounds are present by speaking directly to gut neurons via serotonin.

0 Comments

Popular Now

  1. Estonia Offers Free Genetic Testing to Residents
  2. Human Brain Organoids Thrive in Mouse Brains
  3. RNA Injection Restores Hearing in Guinea Pigs
  4. Jim Bridenstine Confirmed to Lead NASA