The Mysteries of the Brain - Part Four

Possibly related…

  1. Mysteries of the Brain - Part Two

    “When I wake up in the morning I think I’ve still got two normal arms and I have to look to see which one is not there.” How do our brains work in everyday life? In the second of a four-part series examining the mind’s complexities, Professor Barry Smith explores the link between the body and the brain.

    —Huffduffed by briansuda

  2. Open Yale PSYC 110 - Introduction to Psychology (2- this is your brain)

    I’d like to pick out the second lecture in which he elegantly takes on the common sense notion that we are a duality of body and mind, or brain and soul if you wish. He jumps ahead to the modern state of affairs where we have learned so much in neuro-science that we have begun to understand how fundamentally physical we are, even our psychological processes.

    —Huffduffed by AnneisaMan

  3. Audio interview with computer scientist Jennifer Golbeck | Shrink Rap Radio Psychology Interviews: Exploring brain, body, mind, spirit, intuition, leadership, research, psychotherapy and more!

    All the psychology you need to know and just enough to make you dangerous

    —Huffduffed by tmaes

  4. Over to You - What BBC World Service Means to Listeners

    This extended edition of Over to You explores what the BBC World Service means to listeners in countries where access to independent media can still be a challenge. This is one of three programmes on the BBC World Service which are part of the consultation process by the BBC Trust about the future of the BBC World Service from 2014, when its funding will move from the British Government’s Foreign Office to the BBC licence fee.

    —Huffduffed by hcleong

  5. Audio interview with Jessica Grogan on Humanistic Psychology | Shrink Rap Radio Psychology Interviews: Exploring brain, body, mind, spirit, intuition, leadership, research, psychotherapy and more!

    All the psychology you need to know and just enough to make you dangerous

    —Huffduffed by melanion

  6. Annette Karmiloff-Smith - The Life Scientific

    Annette Karmiloff-Smith, from the Birkbeck Centre for Brain & Cognitive Development in London talks to Jim Al-Khalili about her Life Scientific. Starting out as a simultaneous interpreter for the United Nations she soon decided that not being allowed to express any thoughts of her own wasn’t for her. After a chance encounter with Jean Piaget, one of the most renowned psychologists of all time, she decided to pursue psychology and over forty years later she is a world expert in brain development and how babies and children learn. Her research has been cited not just by fellow psychologists, but by philosophers, linguists, educationalists, geneticists and neuroscientists. Her controversial response to guidance issued by the American Academy of Paediatrics, that parents should discourage TV viewing in children under 2, is that if the subject matter is chosen well, and is scientifically based, a TV screen can be better for a baby than a book.

    —Huffduffed by rowlando

  7. The Secret Lives of the Brain at SXSW Interactive 2012

    If the conscious mind—the part you consider you—is just the tip of the iceberg in the brain, what is all the rest doing? Neuroscientist David Eagleman, author of the New York Times bestseller Incognito: The Secret Lives of the Brain, shows that most of what you do, think and believe is generated by parts of your brain to which you have no access. Here’s the exposé about the non-conscious brain and all the machinery under the hood that keeps the show going.

    —Huffduffed by adactio

  8. Mindfield

    Lone Frank, author of "Mindfield" talks to the RSA. This from their site: "Join Lone as she investigates the neural basis for empathy and morality, and looks at the economic, legal and political ramifications of the ‘social brain’. What does it really mean to be human? What is the neurological nature of religious experience? Is there really a science of happiness? And how can we harness the power of the ‘neurorevolution’ to change the world?"

    —Huffduffed by cowbite

  9. The Creating Brain: reaching Xanadu - All In The Mind - ABC Radio National (Australian Broadcasting Corporation)

    Is there anything different about the brains of extraordinary creative geniuses like Michelangelo, Coleridge or Mozart? World renowned psychiatrist and doctor of English Renaissance Literature Dr Nancy Andreasen unravels the ‘creative brain’ and explores how we can foster creativity in ourselves and throughout our society.

    —Huffduffed by theJBJshow

  10. Imaging Human Brain Activity in Motion | Klaus Gramann | TEDxTUBerlin

    “If the brain were so simple we could understand it, we would be so simple we couldn’t.” This quote nicely describes the enormous scientific challenge to understand our own central nervous system, and its relation to our complex cognitive abilities. And even though over the last decades science has developed impressive new technologies that allow new insights into the architecture and function of our brain, we still have very little idea how the human brain realizes all these complex cognitive functions in our natural environment.

    Klaus Gramann is head of the chair Biological Psychology and Neuroergonomics at Technische Universität Berlin. He studied Psychology in Gießen, Germany, Amsterdam, the Netherlands, and in Aachen, Germany where he received his diploma in 1998 in Psychology and subsequently his PhD in Experimental Psychology in 2002 from the Rheinisch-Westfälisch Technische Hochschule Aachen (RWTH). He worked as postdoc at the LMU Munich and at the University of California San Diego. Here, together with Scott Makeig he worked on the development of Mobile Brain/Body Imaging methods to investigate human brain dynamics in actively behaving participants. He has been working as visiting Professor at the National Ciao Tung University in Taiwan and the University of Osnabrück in Germany befor…

    Original video:
    Downloaded by on Wed, 16 Aug 2017 11:14:32 GMT Available for 30 days after download

    —Huffduffed by Faikus