Science Information

N400 Brain Wave to Assist in Learning and in Performance


In any important task you need to stay alert and in some professions someone could lose their life ifyou are not staying heads up or cause a serious accident where someone else has to pay with theirs. Not good, so what is the solution here? Here is a thought on learning, safety, brain waves and winning.

When you listen to comedy or lyrics of a song or conversation, which is Ironic.

"Oh Suzanne Don't you cry for me...It RAINED all DAY the NIGHT I left, the weather it was DRY!!!"

When you hear something that is out of place or seems incorrect it gets your brain humming using a certain brain wave N400. The reason I bring this up is because I was reading an article on brain waves and it appears that the more active that a person's N400 Brain wave is the faster they pick stuff out of spoken and written anomalies. It appears to be quite active in certain minds more than others. Such a brain wave can trigger curiosity. Curiosity is a great human characteristic and could in fact be part of the reason for our incredible innovation on this planet as a species. Such a brain wave can be activated by heat in the brain from frequency pollution also. Once a brain wave is triggered and it propels thoughts. Now taking into consideration a Nursery Rhyme which has hidden meaning or the Shakespeare Irony or even modern comedians and their little routines, think about this a second.

Now then what goes thru the mind of someone when an anomaly appears? Well...They say N400 brain wave starts humming? Now then if in fact this N400 brain wave triggers curiosity then in fact if some one was listening to a book on tape, you could do this. Make a sentence such as:

The Black Bear slid down the mountain in an airplane.

A grammatically correct sentence but semantically all wrong. Thus triggering the N400 Brain Wave of curiosity? Okay, now that you have this brain wave going you continue the book on tape with the renewed vigor of curiosity therefore they will remember it better? You like the idea? Now then if we had a portable devise, which had a high frequency, which would mimic that N400 brain wave during the starting of each chapter then in fact that active curiosity would be in full swing. Thus the learner would absorb the information better.

Sometimes such an item might appear on a multiple choice test. A person who activated the brain wave due to the obvious wrong answer might do better on the rest of the test, while a really intelligent person who really knows the subject might in fact look for more of these wrong answers and dwell on every single possible contingency and therefore have a significant problem with time constraints on the test or try to pick out even remotely possible examples where each answer in fact could be wrong and thus fail the test?

Now for safety issues when completing an important task. One might also consider this N400 Wave? If the N400 activated brain was taking in the subject matter they would stay awake and be more alert. This would be good for truck drivers staying awake listening to the book on tape even if some dummy was talking in mono-tone. And even better if the black ice covered road was causing a dangerous situation comedy radio might be a better choice or a country song with Irony in it? Now then this could also be used to keep those who fall asleep for no reason awake and could have been used and perhaps stopped the crash of the Ferry into NY Harbor dock. When issues are critical the frequency or a weird sentence could be stated? Triggering the N400 wave? Or a frequency device which was activated to that N400 wave? The reason I think of this is;

http://www.parthe.net/_cwg0803/00000033.htm .

It could be played in a police car when they go to answer a domestic dispute because that is where the most officers are killed? You see where I am going with this? You see a book on tape could in fact trigger alertness and save lives. Drive time radio commercials maybe doing this without thinking about it.

"I have good news? Really, Yah man, I just saved a ton of money on my Auto insurance by switching to Gieko?"

They may in fact be saving hundreds of lives a week, which is funny and even more ironic in that fewer accidents means Warren Buffets Birkshire Hathaway stock goes up due to that insurance companies quarterly profits since he owns the majority of shares. Without the latest technology being introduced now? There are many technologies we can use to cut down on the 38,000 to 42,000 deaths on our highways each year? Some are coming into the market now in addition to the seatbelt issues. For instance; Toyota develops radar cruise control for stop-and-go traffic jams

http://www.spacedaily.com/2004/040316104258.8a25nv1i.html

Now then here we have a way to save lives. Only problem is it also triggers issues with those who are schizophrenic and might cause road rage? But it would be good for those who are troops which are security at check points. Maybe even a little devise sends a pulse each time he, she walks up to a car? If this scenario were set into motion as a car approaches and the ADHD point man was on duty, his alertness gives him a total heads up and could increase their effectiveness and quick judgment of the situation and could easily mean 50% less deaths of troops? What do you think of this idea?

Should fighter pilots in simulators be singing "Oh Suzzana, Don't you cry for me?" Too korny? Well then what else could they sing?

"I don't know but it's been told Navy Wings are made of gold, I don't know but it's been said Air Force Wings are made of Lead?"

Wait a minute my Dad was in the US Navy as a pilot and he assured me that one was true.

When flying mock sorties into hostile enemy territory. When there is danger? Ice on the road of a truck? Firemen going to a fire or as the tones ring into the station? Have a subliminal N400 brain wave activation technique be deployed? What foods or dietary changes could a person put into danger frequently eat to help produce the chemicals, proteins to stimulate the increase of an N400 brain wave? For instance motorcycle racers, NASCAR, Policemen, Secret Service, athletes in a huddle before a big play? Definitely the military? What else.

When they say you are in the zone? In sports, well could this be part of it? Could you use this to increase the slow mo state of mind in the heat of battle? N400 may hold a lot more in store? Could we simulate stimuli in the books on tape or in the book stores to create curiosity, so that people would be more apt to think and learn what they read? In schools to get kids to learn and remember? It could become a habit and increase the reading and learning? After all no one can deny that we need to learn to teach kids better and probably adults too:

"Lance Winslow" - If you have innovative thoughts and unique perspectives, come think with Lance; www.WorldThinkTank.net/wttbbs


MORE RESOURCES:
This Week in Science  Science Magazine

Stereocilia are hair-like structures in the inner ear that transform sound vibration into a neural signal. These structures stop growing in humans early in fetal ...


Would You Travel Across The World For 62 Seconds Of Science? Countdown Begins To Super-Short Eclipse  Forbes

A once-a-decade “hybrid” solar eclipse coming up in Western Australia's North-West Cape is super-short, but it kicks-off five Antipodean total solar eclipses in ...


New paper proposes a science-based ‘Global Deal for Nature’  Mongabay.com

A paper published in Science today outlines a new “Global Deal for Nature,” officially launching an effort to establish science-based conservation targets ...


How to Cook With Weed—and a Dash of Tasty, Tasty Science  WIRED

Mac and cheese. Peanut butter and jelly. Asparagus and … cannabis oil with a citrusy terpene profile? Welcome to the heady world of cannabis cuisine.


To amp up solar cells, scientists ditch silicon  Science Magazine

Silicon dominates the world of solar power. Even the newest solar cell designs, tandem devices that have a silicon solar cell below a cell made of a crystalline ...


Protected area targets post-2020  Science Magazine

In 2010, Parties to the Convention on Biological Diversity (CBD) adopted the Strategic Plan for Biodiversity 2011–2020, and its 20 Aichi Biodiversity Targets, ...


Hayabusa2 arrives at the carbonaceous asteroid 162173 Ryugu—A spinning top–shaped rubble pile  Science Magazine

Asteroids fall to Earth in the form of meteorites, but these provide little information about their origins. The Japanese mission Hayabusa2 is designed to collect ...


Brazil's Jair Bolsanaro slashes funding to scientists. The planet may suffer.  National Geographic

When Jair Bolsonaro began his presidency of Brazil in January he quickly began making good on his campaign promises to rollback protections of the Amazon ...


7 Things That Make You More Attractive, According to Science  Newsmax

Attraction is about more than just looks, or at least that is what growing research is showing. We all have a list of traits to explain why we are attracted to certain ...


Scientists take DNA test, learn they’re cousins who’ve collaborated in science journal  The Next Web

When people submit their DNA to companies such as 23andMe for testing, they're usually not too surprised to find out they have relatives they haven't met.


Exclusive: Major U.S. cancer center ousts 'Asian' researchers after NIH flags their foreign ties  Science Magazine

HOUSTON, TEXAS—The MD Anderson Cancer Center here has ousted three senior researchers after the U.S. National Institutes of Health (NIH) in Bethesda, ...


Nature meets science in museum exhibit | UDaily  UDaily

*Content* developed by UD professor displayed at Delaware Museum of Natural History.


Is There A Science To Attraction? I Smelled A Stranger To Find Out  Refinery29

I attended Guerilla Science's Attraction Lab — and sniffed a stranger, blindfolded.


Sonar Anomaly Leads to Discovery of 500-Year-Old Shipwreck in North Sea  Live Science

Salvagers looking for steel shipping containers at the bottom of the North Sea have discovered a 500-year-old Dutch shipwreck holding a cargo of tons of copper ...


Engineering researcher uses network science to understand how materials work  Science Daily

Using network science -- part of a larger mathematical field called graph theory -- a professor mapped long range atomic forces onto an incredibly complex ...


Cytosine base editor generates substantial off-target single-nucleotide variants in mouse embryos  Science Magazine

Unintended genomic modifications limit the potential therapeutic use of gene-editing tools. Available methods to find off-targets generally do not work in vivo or ...


Baby tyrannosaur's eBay auction sparks outrage  Science Magazine

It's astonishing what you can buy on eBay. An ongoing auction on the site offers buyers the chance to own what is claimed to be “maybe the only” juvenile ...


How US–China political tensions are affecting science  Nature.com

Conference travel, research visas, science funding and security clearance are all touched by the geopolitics.


Scientists Uncover California's Hidden Earthquakes  Scientific American

Scientific American is the essential guide to the most awe-inspiring advances in science and technology, explaining how they change our understanding of the ...


A scientist used chalk in a box to show that bats use sunsets to migrate  Science News

When it comes to migration science, birds rule. Although many mammals — antelopes, whales, bats — migrate, too, scientists know far less about how those ...


Can science writing be automated? A neural network can read scientific papers and render a plain-English summary  Science Daily

A team of researchers has developed a neural network, a form of artificial intelligence, that can read scientific papers and render a plain-English summary in a ...


The herbal supplement kratom comes with risks  Science News

The supplement kratom can cause heart racing and agitation.


We regret to inform you  Science Magazine

I woke up and groggily checked my phone—my morning routine. When I saw the email, I instantly became alert. It was from the National Science Foundation ...


BRHS Students Earn Top Honors At Alaska State Science And Engineering Fair  KYUK

Two Bethel Regional High School students took top honors in the state science and engineering fair. Calvin Sampson won first place in the “Animal Science”


An engineer at Uber's self-driving-car unit warns that it's more like 'a science experiment' than a real car capable of driving itself  Business Insider

People inside Uber said that its self-driving car still doesn't drive itself all that well.


The heart and science of kindness - Harvard Health Blog  Harvard Health

Acts of kindness -- to loved ones, to strangers, to ourselves -- make the world a warmer place. And seeking ways to be kind can make you happier, too.


Women scientists get the Wikipedia pages they deserve thanks to UNC's Science Library  The Daily Tar Heel

UNC's Kenan Science Library hosted its fourth annual Women in Science Wikipedia Edit-a-thon this week. Participants gathered Wednesday from 5 to 8 p.m. to ...


Animal Migrations in the Spring | Science  Smithsonian.com

As temperatures rise and foliage blooms in the north, creatures from insects to whales set out for long treks across the planet.


Shadowy first image of black hole revealed  Science Magazine

Two decades ago, Eric Agol, an astronomer at the University of Washington in Seattle, first modeled how a black hole's intense gravity would bend light around it ...


Millipede Genitals Glow Different Colors (But Scientists Can't Explain Why)  Live Science

Scientists recently discovered that numerous millipede species fluoresce, and the glow of their genitals varies between species.


#MeToo controversy erupts at archaeology meeting  Science Magazine

When Norma Johnson, a graduate student in archaeology at the University of Alaska in Anchorage (UAA), walked across the convention center floor to get ...


Can science survive without statistical significance?  Science News

In science, the success of an experiment is often determined by a measure called “statistical significance.” A result is considered to be “significant” if the ...


Cheap, portable scanners could transform brain imaging. But how will scientists deliver the data?  Science Magazine

Q&A with neuroethicist Francis Shen and MRI developer Michael Garwood.


The history and future of neurological care  Science Magazine

I was a teenager when I first read Oliver Sacks. I was enchanted, and I read him whenever possible in college and afterward. Sacks could take a simple ...


‘Partly Alive’: Scientists Revive Cells in Brains From Dead Pigs  The New York Times

In a study that upends assumptions about brain death, researchers brought some cells back to life — or something like it.


CUPD investigating robbery Friday night outside Hale Science  cuindependent

The campus police department is investigating a strong-arm robbery that took place Friday night outside of the Hale Science building. According to a statement ...


National University of Columbia Joins Blockchain Global Consortium for Science  Cointelegraph

News. The National University of Columbia is joining the global blockchain consortium for science dubbed Bloxberg, Mauricio Tovar Gutiérrez, co-director of the ...


How conducting polymer electrodes operate  Science Magazine

Organic electrochemical devices, which use conjugated polymers in contact with an electrolyte, have applications in bioelectronics, energy storage, ...


Second NASA Astronaut to Spend Nearly a Year in Space — For Science  Space.com

NASA astronaut Christina Koch will spend nearly a year in space, the agency announced Wednesday (April 17), and that will offer scientists much-needed data ...


'Invisible Women' spotlights a gaping and dangerous gender data gap  Science News

'Invisible Women' explains how neglecting to collect or use data on women harms their health and safety.


Urine salts elucidate Early Neolithic animal management at Aşıklı Höyük, Turkey  Science Advances

The process of sheep and goat (caprine) domestication began by 9000 to 8000 BCE in Southwest Asia. The early Neolithic site at Aşıklı Höyük in central Turkey ...


Astronomers have spotted the universe's first molecule  Science Magazine

The universe's very first molecule, thought to be created after the big bang, has been detected in space for the first time. Helium hydride (HeH), a combination of ...


NASA Psyche Spacecraft Bound for Metal Asteroid | Science  Smithsonian

The Psyche spacecraft, headed to an asteroid with the same name, will explore a metal world thought to be the leftover core of a destroyed planet.


New climate models predict a warming surge  Science Magazine

For nearly 40 years, the massive computer models used to simulate global climate have delivered a fairly consistent picture of how fast human carbon emissions ...


Glowing genitalia reveal the identity of mysterious millipedes  Science Magazine

Some insects are easy to tell apart. Others, not so much. Some flat-backed millipedes in the genus Pseudopolydesmus look almost identical regardless of their ...


A genetic scorecard could predict your risk of being obese  Science News

A genetic score predicts who is at risk of severe obesity, but experts say lifestyle matters more than genes.


Housework could keep brain young, research suggests  The Guardian

Even light activity such as household chores might help to keep the brain young, researchers say, adding to a growing body of evidence that, when it comes to ...


NG-11 Cygnus, SS Roger Chaffee, brings the science to ISS  NASASpaceflight.com

Roughly 37 hours after launching from the Mid-Atlantic Regional Spaceport (MARS) in Virginia, Northrop Grumman's NG-11 Cygnus spacecraft has arrived at ...


Deconstructing water's diffuse OH stretching vibrational spectrum with cold clusters  Science Magazine

In principle, the surface structure of water (H2O) should be discernable from the O–H vibrations. In practice, however, so many configurations rapidly interconvert ...


Unbiased detection of CRISPR off-targets in vivo using DISCOVER-Seq  Science Magazine

Unintended genomic modifications limit the potential therapeutic use of gene-editing tools. Available methods to find off-targets generally do not work in vivo or ...


Warm, dry winds may be straining Antarctica's Larsen C ice shelf  Science News

Wind-induced melting that occurred during the Antarctic autumn may be accelerating the Larsen C ice shelf's collapse, which could raise sea levels.


New Twitter account outs shoddy reporting in science stories  Quartz

In this era of fake news, it's not unusual for social media users—including the US president—to accuse journalists of doing bad work. Sadly, when it comes to ...


Here's what scientists think a black hole looks like  Science Magazine

Astronomers may have imaged a black hole for the first time, capping decades of calculations of how they ought to appear.


Science during crisis  Science Magazine

In April 1902, on the Caribbean island of Martinique, La Commission sur le Vulcan convened to make a fateful decision. Mt. Pelée was sending smoke aloft and ...


Probing Rényi entanglement entropy via randomized measurements  Science Magazine

Quantum systems are predicted to be better at information processing than their classical counterparts, and quantum entanglement is key to this superior ...


Hurricane Michael was even more powerful than scientists initially thought  BGR

The science of tracking hurricanes has seen huge advancements in recent years, allowing forecasters to better predict paths and overall impact of the large ...


Arc-continent collisions in the tropics set Earth's climate state  Science Magazine

On million-year time scales, Earth's climate state is determined by sources and sinks of carbon to the ocean-atmosphere system. But which specific mechanisms ...


Three tips for giving a great research talk  Science Magazine

In this Letter to Young Scientists, our columnists share advice for communicating your research clearly and compellingly.


Want to Live Longer? Science Says to Do These 5 Things  TIME

Many people want to live longer. These five habits can boost health, improve longevity and prevent chronic disease, according to research.


Scientists Used Human Tissue to 3-D Print a Tiny Heart  Smithsonian.com

Researchers have successfully 3-D printed a miniature heart complete with cells, blood vessels, ventricles and chambers. The engineered organ—crafted using ...


Archaeological society tries to stem continuing controversy over #MeToo scandal  Science Magazine

The Society for American Archaeology (SAA) continues to battle fallout for the way it handled a #MeToo scandal at its annual meeting last week.


A planetesimal orbiting within the debris disc around a white dwarf star  Science Magazine

Numerous exoplanets have been detected around Sun-like stars. These stars end their lives as white dwarfs, which should inherit any surviving planetary ...


The NASA Twins Study: A multidimensional analysis of a year-long human spaceflight  Science Magazine

Space is the final frontier for understanding how extreme environments affect human physiology. Following twin astronauts, one of which spent a year-long ...


Concerns of young protesters are justified  Science Magazine

The world's youth have begun to persistently demonstrate for the protection of the climate and other foundations of human well-being. (1, 2). As scientists and ...


Is Dentistry a Science?  The Atlantic

It's much less scientific—and more prone to gratuitous procedures—than you may think.


Spontaneous behaviors drive multidimensional, brainwide activity  Science Magazine

How is it that groups of neurons dispersed through the brain interact to generate complex behaviors? Three papers in this issue present brain-scale studies of ...


Ebola outbreak continues despite powerful vaccine  Science Magazine

Even a terrifically effective Ebola vaccine cannot stop an outbreak if nearly 20% of the people who most need it either cannot be reached or refuse to take the ...


Americans Are Smart About Science  FiveThirtyEight

Hey, didja hear about those scientifically illiterate Americans? People so dumb, they think the sun revolves around the Earth? People who can't pass a quiz of ...


Airborne microplastics found atop France's remote Pyrenees mountains  Science Magazine

Microscopic fragments of plastic have invaded the farthest reaches of the sea, from the depths of the Mariana Trench to the freezing waters off Antarctica. Now ...


Powerful CRISPR cousin accidentally mutates RNA while editing DNA target  Science Magazine

When researchers first reported 3 years ago that they had created base editors, a version of the powerful genome-editing tool CRISPR, excitement swirled ...


Scientists create a "lifelike" material that has metabolism and can self-reproduce  Big Think

Cornell University engineers have created an artificial material that has three key traits of life — metabolism, self-assembly and organization. The engineers ...


Africa's largest mammalian carnivore had canines 'the size of bananas'  Science Magazine

When paleontologists dug up the bones of Africa's largest carnivore in the early 1980s, they had no idea what they had found. So many other fossils littered the ...


Scientists decry USDA's decision to end cat parasite research  Science Magazine

For the past 37 years, a small research lab in Beltsville, Maryland, has been the world's leading hub for scientists working on Toxoplasma gondii, a parasite that ...


Top stories: Vaccine durability, the universe's first molecule, and CRISPR's powerful cousin  Science Magazine

Vaccines for the flu, mumps, pertussis, meningococcal disease, and yellow fever all lose their effectiveness faster than official immunization recommendations ...


Evidence for hormonal control of heart regenerative capacity during endothermy acquisition  Science Magazine

Among vertebrates, zebrafish and salamanders can regenerate their hearts, whereas adult mice and humans cannot. Hirose et al. analyzed diploid ...


Former CSIRO researcher accuses science agency of pro-alcohol research  The Guardian

Exclusive: Dr Saul Newman says public money is used to subsidise an industry with 'devastating effects on global health'


Rare footage of river dolphins helps scientists crack mystery of marine mammal communication  Fox News

Brazil's Araguaian river dolphins may not be as big of a loner as researchers previously thought.


Cascading impacts of large-carnivore extirpation in an African ecosystem  Science Magazine

War ravages human lives and landscapes, but nonhuman victims are no less affected. The Mozambican Civil War resulted in the rapid decline of predators in ...


The moon is losing 200 tons of water a year to meteorite strikes  Science Magazine

When meteorites slam into the moon, they undoubtedly kick up a little dust. Now, a new study suggests they also shake loose quite a bit of water—something on ...


A 2014 meteor may have come from another solar system  Science News

Earth may already have been visited by an object from outside our solar system — a meteor that burned up in the planet's atmosphere in 2014, astronomers ...


Update: Legislator asks Pentagon to restore contract for storied Jason science advisory group  Science Magazine

*Update, 11 April, 3:30 p.m.: The legislator who revealed the Pentagon's decision to terminate the Jason contract during a congressional hearing earlier this ...


This fungus has wiped out more species than any other disease  Science Magazine

The infectious disease that has devastated the most biodiversity is a fungal killer of amphibians, researchers report today in Science . Around the world, 90 ...


Charities plug gap in school science | News  The Times

Children are doing serious scientific study in some cash-strapped schools with the help of charities that are replacing worn out laboratory equipment and ...


Amphibian fungal panzootic causes catastrophic and ongoing loss of biodiversity  Science Magazine

Rapid spread of disease is a hazard in our interconnected world. The chytrid fungus Batrachochytrium dendrobatidis was identified in amphibian populations ...


We cheer on women in the sciences, but recruiting and retaining them is still a different story  CNN

A recent study shows that almost a quarter of women in STEM change career fields after having children. Why? Learn about current issues surrounding women ...


‘I Want What My Male Colleague Has, and That Will Cost a Few Million Dollars’  The New York Times

Women at the Salk Institute say they faced a culture of marginalization and hostility. The numbers from other elite scientific institutions suggest they're not alone.


Believe in Atlantis? These archaeologists want to win you back to science  Science Magazine

In February, the popular podcast The Joe Rogan Experience referred to an idea made famous by some books and TV shows: that an image of the Mayan King ...


South Carolina's science fair champ provides clean drinking water in Bangladesh  Charleston Post Courier

Ishraq Haque, a sophomore at Academic High School in North Charleston, didn't just win two science fair competitions, his entry (an arsenic filtration system for ...


Archaeologists unearth largest Mayan figurine factory to date  Science Magazine

ALBUQUERQUE, NEW MEXICO—Archaeologists working in Guatemala have discovered the largest known figurine workshop in the Mayan world, they ...


Human impact erodes chimpanzee behavioral diversity  Science Magazine

We often frame negative human impacts on animal species in terms of numbers of individuals reduced or numbers of regions from which species are absent.


David Thouless obituary  The Guardian

David Thouless, who has died aged 84, won half of the 2016 Nobel prize in physics, the other half being shared by Duncan Haldane and me. David and I solved ...


Israeli scientists print world's first 3-D heart - Science & Health  Haaretz

The future is here, and it's alive and beating. Scientists at Tel Aviv University have printed the world's first 3-D heart complete with blood vessels using ...


Hazards of human spaceflight  Science Magazine

In Einstein's famous twin paradox, the effect of special relativity causes aging to slow in one twin during travel in a high-speed rocket through space while the ...


Autologous grafting of cryopreserved prepubertal rhesus testis produces sperm and offspring  Science Magazine

Before chemotherapy or radiation treatment, sperm from adult men can be cryopreserved for future use. However, this is not possible for prepubertal boys.


Tweeting while flying kills migratory birds  Science Magazine

Texting while driving can be deadly. So can tweeting while flying, a new study finds—among some species of migratory birds. Researchers have found that birds ...


The black hole image and Katie Bouman: the sexist backlash against her, explained  Vox.com

Just after the Event Horizon Telescope project announced last week that its astronomers had managed to capture the first-ever image of a black hole, MIT ...


Liquid blood taken from 42,000-year-old frozen horse that scientists hope to clone  Fox News

Scientists were able to extract liquid blood from the heart of a 42000-year-old foal that had been frozen and preserved in permafrost in Siberia.


Sustained rescue of prefrontal circuit dysfunction by antidepressant-induced spine formation  Science Magazine

A better understanding of the mechanisms underlying the action of antidepressants is urgently needed. Moda-Sava et al. explored a possible mode of action for ...


Racial profiling harms science  Science Magazine

On behalf of the Society of Chinese Bioscientists in America (SCBA), the Chinese American Hematologist and Oncologist Network (CAHON), and the Chinese ...


High-fructose corn syrup enhances intestinal tumor growth in mice  Science Magazine

Obesity increases an individual's risk of developing many types of cancer, including colorectal cancer. One of the factors driving the rise in obesity rates is ...


home | site map | Xray Photography
© 2006