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050 00 QP376|b.T465 2018 
245 00 Think tank :|bforty neuroscientists explore the biological
       roots of human experience /|cedited by David J. Linden 
264  1 New Haven :|bYale University Press,|c[2018] 
264  4 |c©2018 
300    x, 296 pages :|billustrations ;|c25 cm 
336    text|btxt|2rdacontent 
337    unmediated|bn|2rdamedia 
338    volume|bnc|2rdacarrier 
504    Includes bibliographical references and index 
505 00 |tPrimer : our human brain was not designed all at once by
       a genius inventor on a blank sheet of paper /|rDavid J. 
       Linden --|tScience is an ongoing process, not a belief 
       system /|rWilliam B. Kristan Jr. and Kathleen A. French --
       |tDeveloping, changing.|tGenetics provides a window on 
       human individuality /|rJeremy Nathans ;|tThough the brain 
       has billions of neurons, wiring it all up may depend upon 
       very simple rules /|rAlex L. Kolodkin ;|tFrom birth onward,
       our experience of the world is dominated by the brain's 
       continual conversation with itself /|rSam Wang ;
       |tChildren's brains are different /|rAmy Bastian ;|tYour 
       twelve-year-old isn't just sprouting new hair but is also 
       forming (and being formed by) new neural connections /
       |rLinda Wilbrecht ;|tHow you use your brain can change its
       basic structural organization /|rMelissa Lau and Hollis 
       Cline ;|tTool use can instantly rewire the brain /|rAlison
       L. Barth ;|tLife experiences and addictive drugs change 
       your brain in similar ways /|rJulie Kauer --|tSignaling.
       |tLike it or not, the brain grades on a curve /|rIndira M.
       Raman ;|tThe brain achieves its computational power 
       through a massively parallel architecture /|rLiqun Luo ;
       |tThe brain harbors many neurotransmitters /|rSolomon H. 
       Snyder --|tAnticipating, sensing, moving.|tThe eye knows 
       what is good for us /|rAniruddha Das ;|tYou have a 
       superpower -- it's called vision /|rCharles E. Connor ;
       |tThe sense of taste encompasses two roles : conscious 
       taste perception and subconscious metabolic responses /
       |rPaul A.S. Breslin ;|tIt takes an ensemble of strangely 
       shaped nerve endings to build a touch /|rDavid D. Ginty ;
       |tThe bane of pain is plainly in the brain /|rAllan 
       Basbaum ;|tTime's weird in the brain -- that's a good 
       thing, and here's why /|rMarshall G. Hussain Shuler and 
       Vijay M.K. Namboodiri ;|tElectrical signals in the brain 
       are strangely comprehensible /|rDavid Foster ;|tA 
       comparative approach is imperative for the understanding 
       of brain function /|rCynthia F. Moss ;|tThe cerebellum 
       learns to predict the physics of our movements /|rScott T.
       Albert and Reza Shadmehr ;|tNeuroscience can show us a new
       way to rehabilitate brain injury : the case of stroke /
       |rJohn W. Krakauer ;|tAlmost everything you do is a habit 
       /|rAdrian M. Haith --|tRelating.|tInterpreting information
       in voice requires brain circuits for emotional recognition
       and expression /|rDarcy B. Kelley ;|tMind reading emerged 
       at least twice in the course of evolution /|rGül Dölen ;
       |tWe are born to help others /|rPeggy Mason ;|tIntense 
       romantic love uses subconscious survival circuits in the 
       brain /|rLucy L. Brown ;|tHuman sexual orientation is 
       strongly influenced by biological factors /|rDavid J. 
       Linden --|tDeciding.|tDeep down, you are a scientist /
       |rYael Niv ;|tStudying monkey brains can teach us about 
       advertising /|rMichael Platt ;|tBeauty matters in ways we 
       know and in ways we don't /|rAnjan Chatterjee ;|t"Man can 
       do what he wants, but he cannot will what he wants" /
       |rScott M. Sternson ;|tThe brain is overrated /|rAsif A. 
       Ghazanfar ;|tDopamine made you do it /|rTerrence Sejnowski
       ;|tThe human brain, the true creator of everything, cannot
       be simulated by any Turing machine /|rMiguel A.L. 
       Nicolelis ;|tThere is no principle that prevents us from 
       eventually building machines that think /|rMichael D. Mauk
       --|tEpilogue 
520    Neuroscientist David J. Linden approached leading brain 
       researchers and asked each the same question: "What idea 
       about brain function would you most like to explain to the
       world?" Their responses make up this one-of-a-kind 
       collection of popular science essays that seeks to expand 
       our knowledge of the human mind and its possibilities. The
       contributors, whose areas of expertise include human 
       behavior, molecular genetics, evolutionary biology, and 
       comparative anatomy, address a host of fascinating topics 
       ranging from personality to perception, to learning, to 
       beauty, to love and sex. The manner in which individual 
       experiences can dramatically change our brains' makeup is 
       explored 
650  0 Brain|vPopular works 
650  2 Brain.|0(DNLM)D001921 
650  7 Brain.|2fast|0(OCoLC)fst00837570 
655  2 Popular Works.|0(DNLM)D020496 
655  7 Popular works.|2fast|0(OCoLC)fst01423846 
655  7 Essays.|2lcgft 
700 1  Linden, David J.,|d1961-|eeditor 
LOCATION CALL # STATUS OPACMSG BARCODE
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