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Neuroimaging study confirms the fusiform gyrus continues to develop throughout childhood.

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image: How Hummingbirds Sense Movement While Hovering

How Hummingbirds Sense Movement While Hovering

By Anna Azvolinsky | January 5, 2017

A visual motion-sensing brain region found in all four-limbed vertebrates displays unique properties in Anna’s hummingbirds.

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image: Jeremy Day Probes Reward Signaling in the Brain

Jeremy Day Probes Reward Signaling in the Brain

By Catherine Offord | January 1, 2017

The University of Alabama, Birmingham, researcher seeks the neural roots of animal behavior

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image: Opinion: A Tale of Two Hemispheres

Opinion: A Tale of Two Hemispheres

By Laurence O’Dwyer | December 20, 2016

Studying savant-like behaviors in birds could help researchers better understand autism spectrum disorders.

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image: Pregnancy May Remodel the Brain’s Social Cognition Regions

Pregnancy May Remodel the Brain’s Social Cognition Regions

By Ben Andrew Henry | December 20, 2016

Reductions in the volume of gray matter in specific regions appear to represent synaptic pruning, a new study suggests, that tunes a mother’s brain to childcare.

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image: Retrieving Short-Term Memories

Retrieving Short-Term Memories

By Anna Azvolinsky | December 1, 2016

Neurons can continue to capture a short-term memory without continuous firing, researchers show.  

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Scientists are enlisting the help of pigeons, parrots, crows, jays, and other species to disprove the notion that human cognitive abilities are beyond those of other animals.

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image: Speaking of Neuroscience

Speaking of Neuroscience

By Jef Akst and Mary Beth Aberlin | November 18, 2016

A selection of notable quotes from the annual Society for Neuroscience meeting

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image: Hot Topics at SfN

Hot Topics at SfN

By The Scientist Staff | November 18, 2016

Researchers at this year’s Society for Neuroscience meeting in San Diego, California, discuss what they found most interesting.

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image: Scientists Fingerprint the Brain

Scientists Fingerprint the Brain

By Ben Andrew Henry | November 17, 2016

The brain’s structural connections are unique to an individual, a new imaging technique reveals.

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