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location United States
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visits member for 3 years, 2 months
seen 1 hour ago

(a.k.a. jonsca here)

Sir Charles Scott Sherrington is one of my science heroes, so I'm featuring him on my cogsci profile. He is often credited with coining the word "synapse."

I apologize that my activity on the site has been dwindling for a long time. Other commitments have pulled me away, but I still have a special place in my heart for CogSci. I am still keeping an eye on things, so behave yourselves.


Jun
19
suggested approved edit on mood tag wiki
Jun
19
suggested approved edit on mood tag wiki excerpt
Jun
19
revised neuroanatomy wiki excerpt
added 89 characters in body
Jun
19
revised neuroanatomy wiki description
added 667 characters in body
Jun
19
revised cognitive-neuroscience wiki description
added 616 characters in body
Jun
19
revised cognitive-neuroscience wiki excerpt
added 149 characters in body
Jun
19
wiki created cognitive-neuroscience description
Jun
19
wiki created cognitive-neuroscience excerpt
Jun
19
suggested approved edit on cognitive-neuroscience tag wiki
Jun
19
suggested approved edit on cognitive-neuroscience tag wiki excerpt
Jun
19
wiki created neuroanatomy description
Jun
19
wiki created neuroanatomy excerpt
Jun
19
suggested approved edit on neuroanatomy tag wiki
Jun
19
suggested approved edit on neuroanatomy tag wiki excerpt
Jun
19
reviewed No Action Needed Problem solving capability as a “function” of room temperature
Jun
19
revised Is there a function between loss of memory and time?
added 1 characters in body; edited tags
Jun
18
revised Fusiform Face Area (FFA) for within class recognition?
edited tags
Jun
17
revised Have there been any studies which report a positive correlation between eating certain foods and reported sleep disturbances?
edited title
Jun
17
asked Have there been any studies which report a positive correlation between eating certain foods and reported sleep disturbances?
Jun
17
comment What is it about the nature of slow-wave sleep that makes it difficult to awaken the sleeper?
I think people have probably done that in research, but clinically, it's more of an art than a science sometimes, hehe.