Latest Optical illusion Stories
The three new brain exercises help individuals train their ability to perceive and react to the size, distance and depth aspects of their daily environment and sport activities. New
Researchers from the University of California in Berkeley have finally pinpointed the area of the brain responsible for not only seeing fast-moving objects, but responding to them as well.
Our brains are capable of doing some amazing things. Yet, there are some processes which, while sophisticated enough, are mostly thought of as common and basic. For instance: The reflex which allows us to keep our eyes focused on one point while our heads are moving about.
One cup or two faces?
With the NCAA men’s college basketball tournament set to begin, college basketball fans around the United States are in the throes of March Madness.
A new study by Massachusetts Institute of Technology (MIT) shines new light on how the human brain can recognize faces, as well as how it can discern actual faces from face-like images or objects.
As dizzying as it may sound, the impression that we are living in a 3D world is actually a continuous fabrication of our brains.
Taking a trip down memory lane while you are driving could land you in a roadside ditch, new research indicates.
- To fire mitraille at.