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๐Ÿ”ฅ | Latest

Friends, Memes, and Saw: DID YOU KNOW? IG:@CONSCIOUSVIBRANCY Your brain can literally be on the same wavelength as someone else's. Brain coupling: scientific recordings of one person's brain waves synchronized with another person they are in an intimate relationship with. Generally, this happens between best friends or romantic couples. FMRI scans on couples show scientific evidence that emotions such as joy, serenity and enthusiasm are picked up and enhanced in the presence of someone you feel close to. In other words, the electromagnetic signal produced by your heart is registered in the brain waves of people who are around you. When two people are having a conversation or listening to the same story, it makes sense that theyโ€™d be using similar parts of their brain, but the question is just how similar this activation is. Drexel and Princeton Universities teamed up recently to further explore this issue using a newer technology, hoping to prove its efficacy. Using functional near-infrared spectroscopy (fNIRS), a functional brain imaging technique, researchers sought to find out what happens when two people communicate and how to possibly improve face to face communication. In this study, experimental subjects wore an fNIRS headband which measured their neural activity while they engaged in conversation with one another. This in itself is pretty great as other imaging techniques like fMRI that measure blood flow to brain regions require people to lie down in a noisy machine, which is not at all conducive to personal conversation. During the experiment, subjects listened to a story in their native language while their futuristic headbands measured activity in prefrontal and parietal areas. These regions were targeted because theyโ€™re largely responsible for higher order processing involved with relating to others, an important piece of any communicative effort. When they examined the recordings, the researchers saw that brain activity of the listener heavily resembled that of the speaker after a delay. This copy-cat effect, however, was not observed when subjects didnโ€™t understand the communicator, for example when the speaker only communicated in Turkish but the listener was only fluent in English. With the results from fNIRS, the experimenters found that the fNIRS recordings correlated quite closely with fMRI results of a similar experiment. Consciousvibrancy Source: http:-sites.bu.edu-ombs-2017-03-01-brain-synching-what-happens-when-you-converse-with-other-people-
Friends, Memes, and Saw: DID YOU KNOW?
 IG:@CONSCIOUSVIBRANCY
 Your brain can literally be on the same wavelength as someone
 else's. Brain coupling: scientific recordings of one person's brain
 waves synchronized with another person they are in an intimate
 relationship with. Generally, this happens between best friends or
 romantic couples.
FMRI scans on couples show scientific evidence that emotions such as joy, serenity and enthusiasm are picked up and enhanced in the presence of someone you feel close to. In other words, the electromagnetic signal produced by your heart is registered in the brain waves of people who are around you. When two people are having a conversation or listening to the same story, it makes sense that theyโ€™d be using similar parts of their brain, but the question is just how similar this activation is. Drexel and Princeton Universities teamed up recently to further explore this issue using a newer technology, hoping to prove its efficacy. Using functional near-infrared spectroscopy (fNIRS), a functional brain imaging technique, researchers sought to find out what happens when two people communicate and how to possibly improve face to face communication. In this study, experimental subjects wore an fNIRS headband which measured their neural activity while they engaged in conversation with one another. This in itself is pretty great as other imaging techniques like fMRI that measure blood flow to brain regions require people to lie down in a noisy machine, which is not at all conducive to personal conversation. During the experiment, subjects listened to a story in their native language while their futuristic headbands measured activity in prefrontal and parietal areas. These regions were targeted because theyโ€™re largely responsible for higher order processing involved with relating to others, an important piece of any communicative effort. When they examined the recordings, the researchers saw that brain activity of the listener heavily resembled that of the speaker after a delay. This copy-cat effect, however, was not observed when subjects didnโ€™t understand the communicator, for example when the speaker only communicated in Turkish but the listener was only fluent in English. With the results from fNIRS, the experimenters found that the fNIRS recordings correlated quite closely with fMRI results of a similar experiment. Consciousvibrancy Source: http:-sites.bu.edu-ombs-2017-03-01-brain-synching-what-happens-when-you-converse-with-other-people-

FMRI scans on couples show scientific evidence that emotions such as joy, serenity and enthusiasm are picked up and enhanced in the presence...

Cats, Funny, and Cat: Copy cat๐Ÿ˜‚๐Ÿ˜‚๐Ÿ’€๐Ÿ’€๐Ÿ”ฅ-By: logan paul
Cats, Funny, and Cat: Copy cat๐Ÿ˜‚๐Ÿ˜‚๐Ÿ’€๐Ÿ’€๐Ÿ”ฅ-By: logan paul

Copy cat๐Ÿ˜‚๐Ÿ˜‚๐Ÿ’€๐Ÿ’€๐Ÿ”ฅ-By: logan paul