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Oct
1
revised Why is my mind working against me?
some typos and a tag
Oct
1
revised Pupillometry: how long needs the pupil to respond towards an cognitive stimuli?
typo; removed commonplace
Oct
1
suggested approved edit on Pupillometry: how long needs the pupil to respond towards an cognitive stimuli?
Oct
1
suggested approved edit on Why is my mind working against me?
Oct
1
comment Are polytheistic society more peaceful than monotheistic ones?
Minimizing the number of gods seems to be a way to become more peaceful, when you think of buddhism for example...
Oct
1
reviewed Close How to write a neuroscience research abstract?
Oct
1
reviewed Close How to convert .tlrc file to .orig file?
Oct
1
reviewed Close Avoiding Cognitive dissonance,is it a necessity?
Oct
1
reviewed Close How would slowed message over the reflex arc work?
Oct
1
reviewed Leave Open What Cognitive/Psychology Theories Are Behind The “Mind Control” Magics?
Oct
1
reviewed Leave Open SaccadeAngular velocity Matlab
Oct
1
reviewed Leave Open Why is my mind working against me?
Oct
1
reviewed Leave Open What role (if any) does verbal intelligence play in one's aptitude for science or mathematics?
Oct
1
awarded  Custodian
Oct
1
reviewed Reviewed Do people who experience a psychotic episode ever go back to normal?
Sep
30
comment Interpretation & Actual Result of “10% of your brain” Myth
This won't work, but if, then I'd bet yes. Maybe you're interested in this: I once got an answer on my question "How many calories do we burn when we try to understand mathematical proofs?". The short answer was: Not many...
Sep
30
comment Interpretation & Actual Result of “10% of your brain” Myth
All neurons in your brain fire all the time. Most of this firework, let's say 90%, is used to maintain basic functions (you, your brain, control over your body). The 10% rest can by used to think about something, e.g. your brain. But I'm not an expert...
Sep
30
asked What happens in your brain when you see a dinosaur in this stenographic image?
Sep
29
revised The prisoner dilemma does not violate classical probability laws
moved star to the right place
Sep
29
suggested approved edit on The prisoner dilemma does not violate classical probability laws