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... is applied. There is an unspoken premise that the same genes that ‘cause’ creativity also ‘cause’ mental illness.   How good is the author’s argument? It ...
2. IMMMUN chapter 5
(Workshop/Stuff by Members)
... means. It doesn't mean that we like others or even feel comfortable around them; it means we mutually tolerate each others' strangeness because we understand that everyone is different and different people ...
3. IMMMUN chapter 4
(Workshop/Stuff by Members)
...  During the last decade or so, though, the big picture is emerging as follows: intelligence emerges from the interactions between nature and nurture; between genes and environment. The underlying biological ...
4. IMMMUN chapter 3
(Workshop/Stuff by Members)
... most of us eat (different) domesticated animals for food.  Just as humans were unknowingly messing with plant genes by practicing selective breeding long before we even knew such things as genes ...
5. IMMMUN Chapter 1
(Workshop/Stuff by Members)
... the reality is, the unpredictable messy bits control the show; not only what sort of materials we are made of but also which genes are activated, which hormones are released, how we feel, how we behave, ...
6. I've Made My Mind Up Now: Foreword
(Workshop/Stuff by Members)
... the triggers for intelligence development that biology requires in order to develop it. All developmental triggers work by affecting our genes; they all use our neurochemistry to affect changes, and ...
... learning, exercise and cognitive training activate neural networks in the brain. In rats, both learning and physical activity have been shown to increase neurogenesis in the brain (Gould et al., 1999; ...
8. Subject Index for Archives
(Neurohacking/Resources)
...  genes & DNA DNA RNA      ...
... mutation (expressing alternative genes) is absolutely not random. This is because biology (even in single cells) has known mechanisms for selecting which mutations will occur, and how they will function, ...
... 'epigenesis; the biological term for the process by which genetic information is translated into the substance and behavior of an organism. Specifically, epigenetics is the study of the way in which ...
... and ultimately their evolutionary success. Obviously with this as a goal, genes and behaviors augmenting conscious rationality would have enjoyed an advantage over alternative genes. However, the most ...
12. Sakiro's Hackipedia Volume 3
(Neurohacking/Resources)
... you won't forget so much next time. Your brain values energy, and whenever it seems like energy is being wasted that creates a need to solve the problem. Nothing transcribes genes, synthesizes proteins ...
... are all different. Different genes and different environmental factors ensure that we are all exposed to a wide variety of different input and so we think about different things, form different associations, ...
... do with genes and/or genius, possibly, although they never quite explain how... Others tell us creativity just needs constant application and sufficient practice in any field in order to blossom, so go ...
15. Books -The Head Trip by Jeff Warren
(Neurohacking/Resources)
... From internal evidence, it seems to have been in the works for some time... The genesis of The Head Trip was an accident I had at 21, when I fell out of a tree and busted my neck on a street in Montreal. ...
16. Toxins in food - Aspartame - info 1981-2013
(Neurohacking/Lifestyle & Nutrition)
... me.  How do these strains of rats represent the general population?  In “Mean Genes”, Jay Phelan and Terry Burnhan write:  “Almost all animals avoid mating with close relatives ...
17. Emotion - disorders of emotion
(Neurohacking/Theory & Research)
... protein known to dramatically enhance tPA activity33, in the pathogenesis of depression34. Antidepressant treatment leads to p11 upregulation, whereas transgenics overexpressing p11 behave similarly to ...
... stop. The speediest part of growth should occur in the womb, at about the following pace:     During the 40 weeks of pregnancy, neurogenesis causes the fetal brain to increase rapidly ...
... two genes, CLOCK and BMAL1, served as the key drivers for raising PER protein levels. As the level of PER protein rises during the daytime, reaching its peak around evening, it puts a break on CLOCK and ...
20. Schooling; The Hidden Agenda
(Homeworld/School & Work Alternatives)
... regulated by our genes must be ignored. What sells most people on the idea of school is the fact that the unschooled child learns what it wants to learn when it wants to learn it. This is intolerable ...
21. Sakiro's Hackipedia Volume 2
(Neurohacking/Resources)
... and provided new insights into mechanisms of experience-dependent plasticity, including adult neurogenesis and synaptic plasticity. The demonstration that the onset and progression of neurodegenerative ...
22. Sakiro's Hackipedia Volume 1
(Neurohacking/Resources)
... Increased DNA methylation of genes has also shown to increase lipogenesis following exercise. Exercise also leads to beneficial changes in DNA methylation patterns in skeletal muscle. Exercise is also ...
... body and speech, into the complex database of remembered life experiences and knowledge that we depend on every day? The feedback loop between nature (your genes) and nurture (your context) allows epigenetics ...
24. Memory - memory editing update, 2004-2011
(Neurohacking/Theory & Research)
... of the downstream genes [39]. In both fruit flies and sea slugs, early studies identified CREB’s role in converting short-term memories to long-term ones, and had already suggested a basic difference ...
... do work in the cell. Many of the cell’s processing tasks will require that genes be activated or deactivated to code for the needed proteins. When a signal comes in that a gene product is needed, ...
... chemicals that trigger changes in your genome –a change in the expression of your genetic code. Different genes are turned on that produce new proteins for new brain growth; new connections between ...
27. Physiological methods - Epigenetics - Hacking the genome
(Neurohacking/Methods & Technology)
... simply wetware programs that need signal triggers to activate them, and ongoing feedback to calibrate them to optimal levels. Gene transcription [GT] turns genes on or off, speeds them up or slows them ...
... is applied. There is an unspoken premise that the same genes that ‘cause’ creativity also ‘cause’ mental illness.   How good is the author’s argument? It ...
29. Epigenetics - Human Epigenome Project
(Neurohacking/Theory & Research)
... determines when and where genes are switched on and off to produce a person. And knowing more about the human epigenome may provide clues to what goes wrong in cancer and other diseases.   What ...
30. Acetylcholine & Muscles
(Neurohacking/Drugs & Chemicals)
... genes in which fluorescent proteins were controlled by the acr-2 promoter, they discovered that the ACR-2 subunit is expressed in cholinergic motor neurons in the worm's ventral cord. Expression of wild-type ...
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