A new study investigates how the a specific brain network tracks the location and speed of an object, helping animals to prepare for imminent impact.
When people listen to music, the neural tracking of the frontal lobe lags behind the temporal lobe, but during music recall, the frontal lobe precedes that of the temporal lobe. The findings demonstrate bottom-up and top-down processes in the cerebral cortex during music listening and recall. The study provides important insights into how the human brain processes music.
Diet and lifestyle changes could lower the risk of developing Alzheimer's disease for those who are genetically predisposed, a new study suggests.
Rats susceptible to anhedonia have more serotonin neurons in the ventral dorsal raphe nucleus. However, activating neurons in the central amygdala reduced the serotonin signaling and lowered the effects of social stress.