When participants were in a negative mood, they showed a certain type of brain activity that leads researchers to think we should pay more attention to our mood when we do some tasks.
Eye movements during tasks provide information about what the person is currently occupied with and what goals are being pursued within the task.
While the brain’s role in processing individual sounds has been well-researched, there is much we don’t know about how we manage the fast auditory sequences that constitute speech.
As the body moves between REM and slow-wave sleep cycles, the hippocampus and neocortex interact in ways that are key to memory formation.
As students progress through their K-12 years they become more likely to engage in comparisons to determine whether they are either a “math person” or a “reading person.”
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