Human: The Science Behind What Makes Us Unique by Michael S. Gazzaniga
By Michael S. Gazzaniga
What occurred alongside the evolutionary path that made people so particular? In his obtainable type, Michael Gazzaniga pinpoints the switch that made us pondering, sentient people various from our predecessors. He explores what makes human brains distinctive, the significance of language and paintings in defining the human situation, the character of human realization, or even man made intelligence.
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Additional resources for Human: The Science Behind What Makes Us Unique
C. A. P. Feenstra (eds), The Prefrontal Cortex. Its Structure, Function and Pathology. Elsevier, Amsterdam, pp. 31–62. F. (2000). Brain phenotypes and early regulatory genes: the Bauplan of the metazoan central nervous system. In G. F. Wullimann (eds), Brain Evolution and Cognition. Wiley-Spektrum Akademischer Verlag, New York, pp. 11–40. Zimmermann, E. (1995). Loud calls in nocturnal prosimians: structure, evolution and ontogeny. In E. D. Newman and U. Ju¨rgens (eds), Current Topics in Primate Vocal Communication.
Birds After the ﬁrst testing day, when the bird subjects were also more alert and confused by the change in ambience, the associative discrimination performance reached a level very close to maximum. g. noise produced by changing the position of the visual cues, or some mistakes in manipulating the animals). 15). 15. Black/white discrimination performance in birds Cats In both adult and young cats, individual diﬀerences could be described. These diﬀerences were related to their individual type of central nervous activity.
This decrease in the number of cortical neurons per unit volume is a consequence of a roughly equal increase in the length of axonal and dendritic appendages of neurons, in the number of glial cells and in the number of small blood vessels. Without such an increase in glial cells and blood vessels, large isocortices would probably be both architecturally and metabolically impossible. Thus, the dramatic decrease in nerve cell packing density is at least partly compensated for by an increase in cortical thickness.