Authors: George Rajna
A team of researchers at the University of California's Department of Neurological Surgery and the Center for Integrative Neuroscience in San Francisco has taken another step toward the development of a device able to read a person's mind.  Professor Thomas Hills from the Department of Psychology set out to bridge the gap between the philosophical arguments for free will and the neurocognitive realities.  Researchers at the University of Twente have designed a tiny needle in which micro-channels can be used for extracting small liquid samples from a local area of the brain.  The ability to grow large protein crystals is the single biggest bottleneck that limits the use of neutron protein crystallography in structural biology. 
Comments: 39 Pages.
[v1] 2019-08-11 11:43:17
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