Changing Your Brain
Professor Eric Kandel explains how that as you view this interview - the structure of your brain is changing.
If you listen to this interview and you remember any aspect of it tomorrow, it is because genes have been switched on in your brain as a result of learning, and anatomical changes have occurred in your brain as a result of remembering.
brain, memory, gene, anatomical, anatomy, change, changing, eric, kandel,
- ID: 1201
- Source: DNALC.G2C
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1280. Experience Alters Gene Expression
Professor Eric Kandel explains that events in the environment can have profound effects on gene expression and brain anatomy.
1200. Identical Twins - Not Identical Brains
Professor Eric Kandel explains that although identical twins have identical genes, different life experiences mean they do not have identical brains.
1284. Local Synaptic Changes During LTM
Professor Eric Kandel discusses changes in synapse structure during long-term memory. Research indicates these changes are synapse-specific and not neuron-wide.
1997. Learning and memory
Learning and memory are two intimately linked cognitive processes that stem from interactions with the environment (experience).
1202. Hippocampus and Memory (1)
Professor Eric Kandel discusses the importance of the hippocampus in the formation of long-term memories.
1283. Long-term Potentiation
Professor Eric Kandel introduces the concept of long-term potentiation, which refers to change in the strength of synaptic connections.
1279. Long- and Short-term Memory Differences (1)
Professor Eric Kandel compares short-term memory, which involves the alteration of pre-existing proteins, and long-term memory, which involves new protein synthesis.
1360. Memory and Levels of Organization (lesson)
Students follow the routes different drivers in London and assess changes in their brain anatomy. Students then research the various levels of organization of G2C Online dealing with memory.
1282. Attention and Memory
Professor Eric Kandel discusses the importance of attention in forming declarative/explicit memories. These memories involve the hippocampus.
1277. Molecules for Memory
Communication in brain cells is guided by interactions between genes and biochemicals at the synapse. These interactions can lead to the formation of new synapses.