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My specialty is neuroscience and physiology, but I love all sciences, athletics, healthy food and fun people.

I love interaction and scientific dicussion. Never be afraid to ask me questions. I may not have the answer, but I'll be damned if I haven't learned how to do a good, quick Google Scholar search to find out.

In addition I like to look at non-science related cute animal pictures, art and funny comics too :)

Hope you enjoy my blog but please, feel free to leave suggestions for improvement!
From BPoD



Image by John White and colleagues



University of Utah, USA"Chemicals control our thoughts. Calcium, for example, regulates the signals that zip along miles of nerve cells – neurons – to and from the brain. ‘Waves’ of calcium signalling are tell-tale signs of healthy brain activity, but they’re often difficult to detect inside living tissues. Pictured here, neurons in a mouse brain are lit up witha fluorescent calcium sensor (green) – the result of a type of genetic modification, inserting manmade DNA into the mouse’s genome without harming the rest of its genes. As the healthy mouse develops, the fluorescent sensor (together with a red marker) can be used to map activity in important brain regions like the hippocampus (pictured). Calcium measurements in different parts of the brain also reveal details about how mammalian senses work – such as inside the olfactory bulb, where neurons fizzle into life in response to smells from the outside world.”Written by John AnkersOriginally published on http://bpod.mrc.ac.uk/archive/2014/9/16

From BPoD

Image by John White and colleagues
University of Utah, USA

"Chemicals control our thoughts. Calcium, for example, regulates the signals that zip along miles of nerve cells – neurons – to and from the brain. ‘Waves’ of calcium signalling are tell-tale signs of healthy brain activity, but they’re often difficult to detect inside living tissues. Pictured here, neurons in a mouse brain are lit up witha fluorescent calcium sensor (green) – the result of a type of genetic modification, inserting manmade DNA into the mouse’s genome without harming the rest of its genes. As the healthy mouse develops, the fluorescent sensor (together with a red marker) can be used to map activity in important brain regions like the hippocampus (pictured). Calcium measurements in different parts of the brain also reveal details about how mammalian senses work – such as inside the olfactory bulb, where neurons fizzle into life in response to smells from the outside world.”

Written by John Ankers

Originally published on http://bpod.mrc.ac.uk/archive/2014/9/16

From Project Noah



"Straight from Sri Lanka, these lantern bugs are sure to make your day a little brighter! "


"Pyrops maculatus" spotted by Sew: http://www.projectnoah.org/spottings/834186003

From Project Noah

"Straight from Sri Lanka, these lantern bugs are sure to make your day a little brighter! "

"Pyrops maculatus" spotted by Sew: 
http://www.projectnoah.org/spottings/834186003

captcha-blog:

nonbinarydragon:

genitalgabbers:

again-for-the-first-time:

feelingravityspull:

the-fletcher-memorial-home:

Fe Maiden

Pb Zeppelin

Freddie Hg 

i really wanted to add to this but all the good jokes Ar

This post is pure Au

These jokes are Na fine

These puns are B me


thebiopsy:

Perhaps the most enjoyable vaccination video I’ve ever seen. Have you seen a health care provider ever do this? I should add it to my repertoire. 

The tissue act made my heart smile


Notes from my cadaver lab journal.


From The Irregular Anatomist



"My favourite anatomical artwork for my favourite anatomist. Happy Birthday Dr D ("and many moooooorrrre….") 


Variations of the facial nerve by Nicolas Henri Jacob from ‘Traité complet de l’anatomie de l’homme’ by Marc Jean Bourgery, 1831.”

From The Irregular Anatomist

"My favourite anatomical artwork for my favourite anatomist. Happy Birthday Dr D ("and many moooooorrrre….") 
Variations of the facial nerve by Nicolas Henri Jacob from ‘Traité complet de l’anatomie de l’homme’ by Marc Jean Bourgery, 1831.”


Electrical activity of the Heart

Electrical activity of the Heart


emilyhromi:

Some occipital bone sketches for Forensic Imaging & Modeling, Fall 2013.


A must-read on core stability and the importance of diaphragmatic breathing


eatsleepdraw:

Name: Eleanor Lutz
Description: This week I made an animated chart of butterflies! These are all butterflies that you can find throughout North America, and I picked the 42 that I thought were the most colorful and unique. 
You can check out the full sized GIF here or pick up a poster for your room here :)

eatsleepdraw:

Name: Eleanor Lutz

Description: This week I made an animated chart of butterflies! These are all butterflies that you can find throughout North America, and I picked the 42 that I thought were the most colorful and unique. 

You can check out the full sized GIF here or pick up a poster for your room here :)


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