August 16, 2019 علم الأعصاب فريق بحثي لبناني فرنسي، يرصد للمرة الأولى التفاعلات التي تحدث في الدماغ بمرور الوقت، نتيجة حدوث إصابات الدِّماغ الرَّضِّيَّة ... Mohamed ElSayed Ali October 13, 2009 Mind A new experiment reveals why we always want to know the answer Chadrick Lane October 6, 2010 Health A new meta-analysis reveals that Parkinson's disease is linked to key genetic deficits in mitochondrial function Ferris Jabr January 1, 2017 Behavior & Society Four tips from experts on how to get more joy from your purchases Sunny Sea Gold Scientific American Mind Volume 28, Issue 1 10.1038/scientificamericanmind0117-16 June 1, 1997 Health Inserting genes into brain cells may one day offer doctors a way to slow, or even reverse, the damage from degenerative neurological disease Dora Y. Ho and Robert M. Sapolsky June 1997 10.1038/scientificamerican0697-116 December 17, 2008 Mind Novelty enhances memory. That fact has practical implications for educators Daniela Fenker and Hartmut Schütze September 4, 2007 The Sciences Genetic "dimmer switches could possibly become a new target in the fight against the neurodegenerative disorder Nikhil Swaminathan April 1, 2015 Mind New methods for growing and transplanting cells offer hope for treating Parkinson’s and other degenerative diseases Lydia Denworth Special Editions Volume 24, Issue 1s 10.1038/scientificamericansecrets0315-76 Originally published as "The Regenerating Brain" in Special Editions Volume 24, Issue 1s May 1, 2014 Neurological Health Stem cell therapy is emerging as a promising treatment for Parkinson's disease Lydia Denworth Scientific American Mind Volume 25, Issue 3 10.1038/scientificamericanmind0514-59 Originally published as "The Regenerating Brain" in Scientific American Mind Volume 25, Issue 3 March 27, 2014 Mind Despite what some critics say, brain imaging holds plenty of promise for real solutions to treating mental disorders Matt Wall and The Conversation October 3, 2018 Neurological Health A newly discovered neural circuit in mice may one day help modify food preferences and eating behavior Diana Kwon September 1, 2015 Mind When scientists tracked the genes behind an inherited form of the disease, they uncovered vital clues about how it progresses Jon Palfreman Scientific American Mind Volume 26, Issue 5 10.1038/scientificamericanmind0915-54 Originally published as "Cracking the Parkinson's Puzzle" in Scientific American Mind Volume 26, Issue 5 August 5, 2009 Sustainability California finding bolsters theory linking neurological ailment to insecticides Marla Cone and Environmental Health News September 23, 2008 Mind How smiles—and pouts—are helping researchers probe the essence of the complex mother-infant bond. Yoshiaki Kikuchi and Madoka Noriuchi December 17, 2012 Mind Depression is a disease with a difficult set of symptoms. Not only are the symptoms difficult to describe (how do you really describe anhedonia, before you know the word for it?), symptoms of depression manifest in different ways for different people... Scicurious August 1, 1986 Health Transplanted embryonic neurons can establish functional connections in the adult brain and spinal cord, long believed to be immutable In mammals. Such grafts might reverse damage from disease or injury... Alan Fine Scientific American Volume 255, Issue 2 10.1038/scientificamerican0886-52 July 1, 2009 Mind Letters to the editor about the February/March 2009 issue of Scientific American MIND THE EDITORS July/August 2009 10.1038/scientificamericanmind0709-4 Originally published as "February/March 2009 Issue" in July/August 2009 June 1, 2004 Health Whether they're counting minutes or years, biological clocks keep our brains and bodies on time, perhaps even on schedule for death Karen Wright The Science of Staying Young 10.1038/scientificamerican0604-42sp March 1, 2016 Neuroscience A form of encephalitis that caused both wakefulness and profound somnolence reveals much about our inner clocks Christof Koch Scientific American Mind Volume 27, Issue 2 10.1038/scientificamericanmind0316-22 Originally published as "Sleep without End" in Scientific American Mind Volume 27, Issue 2 November 1, 2011 Mind Tiny subconscious eye movements called microsaccades stave off blindness in all of us—and can even betray our hidden desires Susana Martinez-Conde and Stephen L. Macknik November/December 2011 10.1038/scientificamericanmind1111-48 Originally published as "Shifting Focus" in November/December 2011 Expertise. Insights. Illumination.
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