Wednesday, November 21, 2012

Thanks to the genius of Einstein Revealed Harvey..

Thanks to the genius of Einstein Revealed Harvey...
Albert Einstein's genius continues to attract the interest of scientists, even years after his death. Recent research has successfully uncover the cause, and this is possible because 'obstinacy' Thomas Harvey, a doctor at the hospital where Einstein died.

Note National Public Radio (NPR), a U.S. media organization, said Einstein died in 1955 when his brain has been issued by Thomas Harvey. It is likely that Harvey never got permission to release the genius brain.



But writer Brian Burrell in "Postcards from the Brain Museum" said the doctor approved child Einstein. Harvey said that he intends to study Einstein's brain. Or at least, Harvey will attempt to find another scientist to do so.

Thanks Harvey, scientists can study Einstein's brain based on a number of photographs and slides of specimens that have been prepared by Harvey. Brain, which was photographed from different angles, also has cut into 240 blocks and slides it has been made histologically.

For the record the statement FSU, most of the photos, and slide block has disappeared from the public for over 55 years. Fortunately, a number of these documents have recently been rediscovered and some of the current document can be found at the National Museum of Health and Medicine.

The document was left as many as 14 files. However, Dean Falk, an anthropologist evolution of Florida State University and his colleagues were able to take a closer look and find out the mysteries that are stored in the brain of Einstein.


The cause of Einstein's Genius

What they found was a miracle. "Although the overall size and shape of brain asymmetry Einstein classified as normal, but the prefrontal somatosensory, primary motor, parietal, temporal and occipital cortex his incredible," said Falk.

"It may have given neurological underpinnings for some visuospatial ability (ability to understand concepts through visual representation) and mathematics," he added.

Falk explains, for example, part of the frontal lobes of Einstein's "extra hard". Parietal lobe is owned by the originator of the theory of relativity in some parts of "extraordinary asymmetrical". While the primary somatosensory and motor cortex (areas that usually represents the face and tongue) was "very extensive in the left hemisphere."

Falk also claim enthralled. Besides Falk, distinctiveness also raises questions for Albert Galaburda, a neuroscientist at Harvard Medical School in Boston.

"Among them is whether Einstein had a special brain that tends to make him a great physicist, or whether physical activity are major causes certain parts of the developing brain," said Galaburda, in Science magazine.

Einstein's genius, says Galaburda, it may be because "some combination of specific brain and environmental influences that Einstein lived."

"Some things seem normal," said Falk told The Huffington Post. "Normal size, shape overall brain asymmetry, and it is normal. What is unusual is the complexity and convolution (convex folds on the surface of the brain) in various parts of the brain," he said.

According to a written statement issued by the University, in a study published in the journal "Brain" issue of 16 November 2012, it emerged Einstein's description of the entire cerebral cortex. Cerebral cortex is a thin layer of gray consisting of 15-33 billion neurons.





Sources:
viva

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