In the 11th Revision of the International Classification of Diseases, a new one has appeared: Gaming Disorder.
The idea that we learn better when taught via our preferred modality or “learning style” – such as visually, orally, or by doing – is not supported by evidence.
The study examines students at a secondary school in Singapore, which leads the world in Programme for International Student Assessment (PISA) rankings.
Researchers believe it’ll interweave the internet, A.I., and the human brain in a way that will create a “second self.”
New research from UC Davis shows forty volunteers still experiencing cognitive gains seven years after an intensive retreat.
Creative and original thinking takes both patience and practice. Because your brain is actively trying to fight it.
A new study echoes a key finding in a growing body of research on self-estimated intelligence: men tend to overestimate how smart they are.
Why are we so drawn to supernatural beliefs?
The results have implications for psychology, neurology, robotics and A.I.
Conspiracy theorising may be a symptom of a breakdown of trust in institutions like the government and the media.
We constantly seek new information to keep our mind's sharp.
What do puppies, world monarchies, and Abraham Lincoln have in common? Why, they're all part of our awesome series (drumroll, please) Random Fact Roundup!
A new report charges that there hasn’t yet been enough concerted research on what makes a person become a mass shooter.
The idea of self-actualization can seem like new-age woo. Where's the science behind it?
Always wanted to trip but don't want to risk brain damage? We might have a solution for you.
Social media addiction may be on the rise. Surprisingly, there’s been very little research on it.
A new study reveals that babies as young as one year old can think logically.
Self-actualization is a great goal, but how easy is it to actually reach?
Should kids be on social media? If yes, what are some good rules to have?
A new study published in Nature Neuroscience shows that stress changes the structure of mouse brains—in partners who did not experience stress.
Research with other species lends weight to these findings.