Latest News

How children's brains memorize math facts

As children learn basic arithmetic, they gradually switch from solving problems by counting on their fingers to pulling facts from memory. The shift comes more easily for some kids than for others, but no one knows why. Now, new brain-imaging research gives the first evidence drawn from a longitudinal study to explain how the brain reorganizes itself as children learn math facts.
View full story

Post your comment.

Name:
Email:
Rating:
Comment:
Verification
 

  • Pinpointing mutations in a relapsed children's cancer may lead to improved treatments

  • Infection with Wolbachia bacteria curbs fighting among fruit flies

  • Rapid response to kids' stroke symptoms may speed diagnosis

  • Commonly prescribed drugs affect decisions to harm oneself and others

  • Long-term memories are maintained by prion-like proteins

  • Do you really think you're a foodie?

  • Water to understand the brain

  • Can autism be measured in a sniff?

  • Intrusiveness of old emotional memories can be reduced by computer game play procedure

  • Computer learning system detects emotional context in text messages

  •