July 1, 2009 Mind & Brain Social psychologist Rosanna E. Guadagno of the University of Alabama replies The Editors July/August 2009 10.1038/scientificamericanmind0709-70 Originally published as "Ask the Brains" in July/August 2009 November 8, 2018 Neuroscience New recordings of electrical activity in the brain help reveal the underpinnings of bad moods Angus Chen December 1, 2008 Mind & Brain Also: Why we sometimes wake up with explosions going off in our heads Randolph W. Evans and Christopher French December 2008/January 2009 10.1038/scientificamericanmind1208-86 Originally published as "Ask the Brains" in December 2008/January 2009 September 15, 2010 Technology Robotic companions that are capable of expressing some emotion might be better as pals for autistic children as well as mentors and health advisors for young diabetic patients Michael Tennesen May 1, 2010 Neuroscience Paul Reber, professor of psychology at Northwestern University, replies Paul Reber May / June 2010 10.1038/scientificamericanmind0510-70 Originally published as "Ask the Brains" in May / June 2010 December 3, 1853 The Sciences Scientific American Volume 9, Issue 12 10.1038/scientificamerican12031853-93b Originally published as "Stealing Remarks--The Tribune" in Scientific American Volume 9, Issue 12 January 1, 2018 Book Take control and retrain your brain to achieve a happier, healthier state of mind. In this eBook, we examine aspects of daily life that affect mood such as perception, social support and time management and offer approaches shown to boost contentment, including reframing negative events, increasing resilience through self-compassion and practicing mindfulness... April 6, 1878 The Sciences Scientific American Volume 38, Issue 14 10.1038/scientificamerican04061878-208a December 20, 2014 Mind & Brain "Too late" might be the two most tragic words in English, but what if you could rewind the clock? What if the past was not immutable? Would we regret past bad decisions more or less? Susana Martinez-Conde February 27, 2016 Mind & Brain Cross-Check columns on the brain, mind, free will and other mysteries John Horgan August 16, 2018 Neuroscience How does the brain know where it is? Nachum Ulanovsky hopes his flying friends can help him find the answer Alison Abbott and Nature magazine October 2, 2015 Mind & Brain With innovative tools, connectome scientists are tracing the superhighways and footpaths of the brain Amber Dance and Nature magazine May 16, 2013 Math Electrical brain stimulation benefitted subjects for months, but critics point to the study's small size Ewen Callaway and Nature magazine March 21, 2018 Cognition The cognitive style you need in times of change, explained by best-selling author Leonard Mlodinow Gareth Cook September 1, 2007 Technology When the lightbulb above your head is truly incendiary Steve Mirsky September 2007 10.1038/scientificamerican0907-48 June 1, 2005 Mind & Brain Numerical reasoning seems independent of language Philip E. Ross June 2005 10.1038/scientificamerican0605-28 April 1, 2006 Mind & Brain Is being right-handed all for the greater good? Sandra Upson April 2006 10.1038/scientificamerican0406-24 January 25, 2011 Evolution A new study suggests that humans and their nearest evolutionary cousins not only transmit personality traits via their facial characteristics, but that people can pick up on these cues from both species... Charles Q. Choi April 1, 2018 Behavior The rise of the atheists Michael Shermer Scientific American Volume 318, Issue 4 10.1038/scientificamerican0418-77 Originally published as "Silent No More" in Scientific American Volume 318, Issue 4 May 1, 2005 Mind & Brain It turns out that male and female brains differ quite a bit in architecture and activity. Research into these variations could lead to sex-specific treatments for disorders such as depression and schizophrenia... Larry Cahill May 2005 10.1038/scientificamerican0505-40 Support Science Journalism
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