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Yes. When studying sleep is crucial in consolidating memories. Recently a wave of research and opinion has hit around optimizing learning, sleep is always mentioned as key. To prominent authors are Benedict Carey and Barbara Oakley. There work is much easier to process than the below research paper, but we like well researched answers! So here we go, why ...


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I can't make comments yet, so in the following I will assume that by 'STDP synapse' you mean the model of a synapse using the STDP rule. The scenario that you are describing is a triplet experiment with a PRE-POST-PRE protocol and to answer your question: Yes, in this case the STDP rule predicts both, weakening and strengthening of the same synapse and ...


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This website http://www.aboutdyscalculia.org/causes.html provides answers to some of the questions you posed, although I am not sure it is the most up to date information. I would always advise one to do research on more scientific grounds. From my perspective, dyslexia has also been more studied than dyscalculia as its impact in academics seem more easily ...


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From my knowledge. Children do make up words and sounds that feel similar to the ones they are intended to mean. However, as the child develops these pseudo-words begin to disappear. New temporary replacement words may form as they begin to understand that they are not using the correct words. However, developmentally a child should be speaking in full ...


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It's scientifically proofed, that our brain structure changes in the way we're thinking. So when you always think of doing a exercise (or when you think of someone else who does it), and when you look at the details your brain structure will change. For example when you're observing a tennis-player: Look at how he swings the racket, how the position of the ...


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Can I interpret your question as "Can a human brain perform complex computational tasks, like encode MD5, on par with a computer?"? To answer that question, I'm going to have to say no, that's why we invented computers in the first place. But, I think you're asking the question from more of a human performance standpoint, rather than strictly a language or ...



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