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
 

  • Autism after high school: Making the transition

  • New technology shows promise for delivery of therapeutics to the brain

  • Higher suicide risk after served prison sentence

  • Major factor in development of Huntington's disease uncovered

  • Neglect of culture in medicine is 'single biggest barrier' to achieving better health

  • Different brain tumors have the same origin, new findings show

  • Politics can interact with evolution to shape human destiny

  • Heavy drinking in adolescence associated with lasting brain changes, animal study suggests

  • From age 8 to 80, expert reveals the price we pay for not sleeping

  • Evolution of competitiveness: Scientists explain diversity in competitiveness

  •