May 26, 2022

Dr. Keith Sutter writes: Recent research from the Max Planck Institute of Human Development has shown that the pupil of the eye can tell you what is going on inside the brain and may indicate that we How to focus on what is and what is not important. .

The word disciple in itself is interesting. It originally came from the Latin papilla, meaning little doll.

The Romans called it because one can see one’s own reflection, like a little doll in another’s skin.

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The pupil of the eye can tell you what’s going on inside the brain. Photo: Adobe

Researchers at the Max Planck Institute are studying attention and the method by which a small cluster of cells, measuring just 15 millimeters at the base of the brain, measures how we focus.

The small cluster is called the lux coeruleus, which literally means blue spot.

This neurotransmitter is the primary source of noradrenaline, which is known to control attention.

Attention and attention must be understood.

It is important to pay attention when driving, or when doing the right things, where the safety of yourself and others is very important.

On the other hand, a pedestrian may be walking along and dreaming during the day or thinking about shopping or drinking tea.

But if a car suddenly peeks out, it is immediately noticed.

It is important to understand how the brain leads to attention.

During attention deficits, the brain is controlled by slow, rhythmic fluctuations in neural activity, called alpha oscillations.

They are thought to suppress the active processing of sensory information so that you can be distracted from the important work you are doing and think, dream during the day or plan your purchase or What to drink for tea.

The blue spot is known as a network of nerve fibers that reach the entire brain.

It helps control memory, stress reactions and attention.

It has been found that fluctuations in pupil size are associated with brain-activated blue spots.

Researchers have found that alpha duplicates disappear during adult pupil-sized moments, which are linked to noradrenaline activity and attention.

It seems that not only is the pupil a mirror, but it is a window to the workings of the blue spot of the brain.

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