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Neuro-ophthalmologist Rudrani Banik explains what happens when we have an eyelid spasm.
  • BrainFacts/SfN
Physician-scientist Phyllis Zee lays out the implications obstructive sleep apnea can have on sleep-wake cycles and health.
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Neurons fire in response to specific lengths of time; they can make a moment feel faster or slower when they get worn out.
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Christine Petit and Karen Steel received the 2012 Brain Prize for their work unravelling the genetics of hearing loss.
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Studying thought processes provides insight into subjective experience. Neuroscientist Megan Peters explains.
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Silvia Arber, Martyn Goulding, and Ole Kiehn have identified the cells and circuits in the spinal cord and brainstem that make all kinds of movement possible.
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It feels like falling asleep, but anesthesia and snoozing are completely different. Neuroscientist and anesthesiologist Emery Brown explains what makes them different.
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Lars Edvinsson, Peter Goadsby, Michael Moskowitz, and Jes Olesen unraveled the biology of migraine over four decades of research.
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Addiction psychiatrist Tauheed Zaman helps us sort out some of the commonly held beliefs about marijuana and separate fact from fiction.
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What goes on in our bodies that makes muscles tight, and how does this tightness lead to headaches?
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Ceiling height and window light don’t just concern interior designers. Neuroscientists are examining how room design evokes specific cognitive responses.
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Many women experience hot flashes during menopause, but researchers are still working to uncover why they happen and how to treat them.
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