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Researchers from the University of Wisconsin-Madison discovered staying active enhances brain functions that are linked to the development of Alzheimer's disease.
The latest study revealed that synchronizing the regions of the brain with electricity helps in boosting key memory processes.
A recent study shows that different types of music help evoke what type of memory people remember.
A specific memory could be effectively wiped out without affecting other memories.
In the latest in medical technology, researchers from Hiroshima University developed a new laser technique that shines a light on missing links in the flow of memory.
One of the worst things people do to their memory is worrying about memory loss.
It is better for memory to make mistakes while learning and lead to the correct answer, according to a new study. However, it is effective only if the guesses are close-but-no-cigar, the findings of the study added.
Researchers have used light to erase specific memories in mice, proving a basic theory of how different parts of the brain work together to retrieve episodic memories, according to a new study.
Working memory could be a source of learning difficulties in people with schizophrenia, suggests a new study.
People with blood type AB may be more likely to develop memory loss in later years than people with other blood types, according to a new study.
Researchers have successfully used a portable brain-mapping device to show prefrontal cortex activity among veterans with Post Traumatic Stress Disorders.
Getting some sleep after learning encourages the growth of dendritic spines - the tiny protrusions from brain cells that connect to other brain cells and facilitate the passage of information across synapses - according to a new study.
High definition video and audio might be obvious but researchers have found a new class of memory that they are terming ‘high definition’ too.
Human who possess high motor excitability have better working memory than human with a low excitability for the same, a new study has shown.
Researchers from the University of Sheffield School of Health and Related Research (ScHARR) are today making a series of recommendations for NHS mental health trusts to change the way they collect and use patient feedback to improve the quality of care for inpatients.