November 1, 2013 Mind & Brain Victoria Stern Scientific American Mind Volume 24, Issue 5 10.1038/scientificamericanmind1113-13c Originally published as "Of Trolleys and Trade-offs" in Scientific American Mind Volume 24, Issue 5 August 1, 2007 The Sciences August 2007 10.1038/scientificamerican0807-102 November 11, 2012 Mind & Brain Two-decade study reveals neural connection between early stress and anxiety and depression in girls. July 21, 2016 Neuroscience Recollections of successive events physically entangle each other when brain cells store them Sara Chodosh September 1, 2012 Mind & Brain Scientists, politicians and celebrities are remaking schools as gyms for the brain where teachers build the mental brawn for attention, perseverance and emotional control Ingrid Wickelgren Scientific American Mind Volume 23, Issue 4 10.1038/scientificamericanmind0912-48 Originally published as "The Education of Character" in Scientific American Mind Volume 23, Issue 4 November 1, 2015 Mind & Brain Rapid fluctuations in volume—mimicked by sirens—trigger the brain’s fear centers Bret Stetka Scientific American Mind Volume 26, Issue 6 10.1038/scientificamericanmind1115-9a Originally published as "Why Screams Are So Startling" in Scientific American Mind Volume 26, Issue 6 May 1, 2016 Mental Health Brain structure in emotion-regulation areas—and possibly the risk of mood disorders—is inherited down the female line Jordana Cepelewicz Scientific American Mind Volume 27, Issue 3 10.1038/scientificamericanmind0516-10 December 1, 2007 Mind & Brain Reviews and recommendations from the December 2007/January 2008 issue of Scientific American MIND December 2007/January 2008 10.1038/scientificamericanmind1207-82 Originally published as "Read, Watch, Listen" in December 2007/January 2008 August 21, 2014 Biotech The neuroscience behind the Hulk, Captain America and Iron Man, explained in a Times Square exhibit. Excelsior! Larry Greenemeier December 1, 2006 Mind & Brain Violent behavior never erupts from a single cause. Rather it appears to result from a complex web of related factors, some genetic and others environmental Daniel Strueber, Monika Lueck and Gerhard Roth, Monica Lueck and Gerhard Roth December 2006/January 2007 10.1038/scientificamericanmind1206-20 July 23, 2012 Mind & Brain Daniel Smith has discovered the perfect cure for battling overwhelming sweat—the kind of sweat that soaks through the shirt, leaves nasty residue, and makes you want to avoid the company of fellow human beings for the foreseeable future... Maria Konnikova July 8, 2011 Mind & Brain According to his two brothers, my uncle Glenn had always been a little odd. He was a quiet kid, and when he spoke—he talked at you, not to you. If he got excited, he might splay his fingers incongruously or his body would abruptly quiver... Ingrid Wickelgren September 1, 2013 Mind & Brain The finding may explain why even seemingly mild concussions can give rise to persistent maladies Stephani Sutherland Scientific American Mind Volume 24, Issue 4 10.1038/scientificamericanmind0913-18a May 1, 2016 Neurology Laura Glynn, a professor and chair of the department of psychology at Chapman University, explains Scientific American Mind Volume 27, Issue 3 10.1038/scientificamericanmind0516-72a Originally published as "Does “pregnancy brain” exist?" in Scientific American Mind Volume 27, Issue 3 November 1, 2009 Mind & Brain Chronic worrying stems from a craving for control. But the more we fret, the less our bodies are able to cope with stress Victoria Stern November / December 2009 10.1038/scientificamericanmind1109-40 June 1, 2007 Mind & Brain Studies of the mirror neuron system may reveal clues to the causes of autism and help researchers develop new ways to diagnose and treat the disorder. Lindsay M. Oberman and Vilayanur S. Ramachandran The Early Years 10.1038/scientificamerican0607-20sp November 14, 2011 For the first of Sunday's poster blogging we're going to look at some dutiful dads. Some dutiful monkey dads.Meet the titi monkey.(Awww. Source)Hinde et al. Scicurious January 7, 2009 Oxytocin, a hormone associated with trust and social bonding, also helps people recognize familiar human faces, according to a new study. Researchers say the findings, published today in The Journal of Neuroscience , could shed light on the causes of mysterious neurological and psychological disorders... Coco Ballantyne October 10, 2019 Behavior Experts from the fields of human and animal affective neuroscience discuss their own definitions of fear and how we should study it Dean Mobbs, Ralph Adolphs, Michael S. Fanselow, Lisa Feldman Barrett, Joseph E. LeDoux, Kerry Ressler, Kay M. Tye and Nature Neuroscience October 26, 2020 Behavior Scanners try to watch the red-blue divide play out underneath the skull Lydia Denworth Support Science Journalism
Discover world-changing science. Explore our digital archive back to 1845, including articles by more than 150 Nobel Prize winners.