"The human mind is built for approximations," begins Jerald Kralik in a paper published October 3, 2012 in the Public Library of Science (PLoS
The Who asked "who are you?" but Dartmouth neurobiologist Jeffrey Taube asks "where are you?" and "where are you going?" Taube is not asking philosophical or theological questions.
Face blindness, or prosopagnosia—the technical term—is a condition in which people display an inability to recognize faces.
Most people equate "gray matter" with the brain and its higher functions, such as sensation and perception, but this is only one part of the anatomical puzzle inside our heads.
Leslie Henderson is concerned about steroid abuse, not necessarily by sports luminaries like Barry Bonds and Mark McGwire, but rather by adolescents.
A U.S. News & World Report article details the results of a study released by Dartmouth researchers that suggests that exposure to sexual content in movies can influence teens’ sexual behaviors.
There are a number of factors at play when it comes to determining the effect exercise has on memory, reports The New York Times, in its review of a recen