For questions surrounding the motor cortex, end-effectors (muscles, glands, etc.), and motor deficits in humans and animals.

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34
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By learning to read and write upside down, what did I do to myself?

If you've ever read Encyclopedia Brown books, you'll be familiar with the backwards writing in the back of the book that explains the solution to the case. When I was in my mid-late teens (I don't ...
6
votes
1answer
74 views

Improved Typing as a result of slight movement

I've found that my typing performance (speed, accuracy, flow) are noticeably improved if I am swaying slightly, mostly side to side, in a non-regular manner. I would estimate that the overall ...
5
votes
1answer
64 views

Neural Processes of Inducing Flow

Related to my previous question: Improved Typing as a result of slight movement For context: slight movement (<1 inch in any direction) improves typing, piano-playing, and writing, among other ...
7
votes
1answer
2k views

Are there benefits to learning to write with your non-dominant hand?

There are some articles on the web that recommend learning to write with your non-dominant hand to get in touch with your inner child or a higher power, increase your creativity and be more ...
9
votes
1answer
167 views

What type of learning mechanism produces a consistent typo?

There is a typographical error that I make and do so every time I try to type a certain word. Whenever I try to type remember, I type remeber. I do this every time. This is different to a regular typo ...
2
votes
0answers
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Spontaneous change of handedness

I read this question Are there benefits to learning to write with your non-dominant hand?. It got me thinking. Disclaimer: This is not a self help question I am using myself to illustrate the ...