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The nervous systems of foraging and predatory animals may prompt them to move along a special kind of random path called a Lévy walk to find food efficiently when no clues are available.
Neuroscientists could use brain waves to spur immune cells into action against the disease — but the process is almost too fantastic to believe.
The dendritic arms of some human neurons can perform logic operations that once seemed to require whole neural networks.
An organized tide of brain waves, blood and spinal fluid pulsing through a sleeping brain may flush away neural toxins that cause Alzheimer’s and other diseases.
While we sleep, one kind of slow brain wave helps to reinforce memories, but a competing wave weakens them.