Researchers at New York University have discovered how brain rhythms are used to process music.
Scientists may have found the key to mind controlling a cockroach. They've identified neurons in a cockroach's brain that control whether the insect walks slow or fast, turns right or left, or downshifts to climb.
A new test may help identify if particularly aggressive forms of breast cancer are at risk of spreading to the brain. The findings are published in the journal npj Breast Cancer.
New findings published in the journal Neurology reveal that high-stress jobs may increase stroke risk, particularly in women.
Robots aren't perfect. Or maybe they are, at least, programmed to be. Yet new research suggests that humans are less likely to successfully form working relationships with interactive robots if they're never making any mistakes--or might we say, too "robotic."
What happens to your brain in space? This is particularly important to figure out as NASA and other agencies gear up for a manned mission to Mars. Now, an investigation on the International Space Station (ISS) is looking at how the brain changes in space.
A new prosthesis may actually help people with memory loss. Scientists have created a brain prosthesis that is designed to help individuals suffering from the loss of memory.
Chimpanzees' personality traits may actually be linked to the structures in their brain. Scientists have taken a closer look at chimps and have found that brain structure plays a vital role when it comes to their personalities.
There is a strong correspondence between a particular set of connections in the brain and positive lifestyle and behavior traits, according to a new study.
New findings published in the journal Cancer Cell reveal that antidepressants, particularly when combined with blood thinners, may work against brain cancer by excessively increasing tumor autophagy, otherwise known as a process that results in cancerous tumor cells eating themselves.
Is it possible to link two brains together? Scientists say they've done it.
Adolescence is a critical time when the brain is growing, changing and continuously developing. That's why it's so important that outside factors in no way interrupt this process, including things like social stress, memory formation and/or drug use.