Watch World Blog Which organs of the nervous system are most important?

Which organs of the nervous system are most important?

It’s the first time the researchers have looked at this question from a biological perspective.

They are also the first to identify the brain as the most important organ in the nervous network, even after adjusting for the size of other body parts.

That makes the brain the most valuable organ in humans.

“It’s very rare to find a whole brain that has been completely studied, especially when it comes to the central nervous system,” said lead author Jens Kähler, a PhD student in the Department of Physiology and Pharmacology at the University of Basel.

“Our results are a huge step forward in understanding how and why the nervous systems are so important in regulating behavior.”

The brain is divided into three regions: the cerebellum, the somatosensory cortex and the parietal cortex.

Each has its own neurons, but they’re arranged in a similar way.

The somatosense cortex, which is the part of the brain that controls vision, is located just outside the cerebrum, between the two halves of the skull.

This area is very sensitive to stimuli, and the researchers believe that the same applies to the sensory cortex.

When someone touches a sticky surface, it releases a strong electric field in this region of the cortex.

The electrical signals are then transmitted to other parts of the sensory system.

The researchers compared the electrical activity of neurons in the two areas and found that they were very similar.

In fact, the researchers found that the electrical signals were very strongly related to how much the sensory neurons were firing.

The neural activity of the cerebrosensory neurons was about 50 percent stronger than that of the somato-sensory ones.

This is a good sign that the neurons in these regions are important in controlling sensory input and response, Kähl said.

“The activity of these neurons is probably also important for their function,” he said.

The cerebellar and somatosensor cortex are the main areas of the cerebral cortex responsible for language, thinking, emotion and memory.

The two regions are connected by an interneuron that carries signals between them, and they form the brain’s “sponge” network.

The sponge is a network of thousands of nerve fibers, or nerve cells, which are interconnected by a single nerve fiber, called a axon.

This network of nerve cells connects these nerve cells to each other.

The fibers that connect these nerve cell to each others’ axons form the sponge.

The more connections there are between these nerve fibers in the sponge, the stronger and more active the sponge is.

When a nerve cell is stimulated, it produces an electrical signal.

When that nerve cell receives the signal, it sends an electrical impulse to the next nerve cell.

This sends signals to other nerve cells.

As more and more nerve cells are stimulated, the sponge grows and becomes more sensitive.

The larger the sponge’s surface area, the more sensitive the sponge gets to electrical stimulation.

When the sponge reaches a certain size, the amount of electrical signals it receives decreases.

The same is true for other regions of the sponge: the area of the nerve cell that receives the most electrical signals will become the sponge of choice.

The brain’s sponge is also known as the primary sensory cortex or the sensory organ.

When an individual is excited, he or she will send electrical signals to the brain to stimulate a sensory neuron.

The neuron will then fire the neurons electrical signals, which in turn cause the nerve cells that produce the sensory signal to fire as well.

When these signals reach the brain, they stimulate a neuron’s nerve cells and make them fire.

The signal travels to the other nerve cell, which then sends it to other neurons, which produce the next neuron.

As the sponge continues to grow, the sensory neuron gets more and the neurons get more and their connections become more and they become more sensitive to electrical signals.

As these nerve signals continue to build up in the brain and the sponge expands, the nerve fibers will begin to fire more and as more and different sensory neurons fire, the brain will respond to the stimulation with an electrical response.

The signals that the sponge sends to other brain regions will become more complex and will become very strong, making the sponge more sensitive, Kaehler said.

As a result, it’s a natural response for the brain.

The sponges neurons, by their very nature, respond to electrical activity in the environment, the authors write in their paper.

That’s why they think that the sensory organs are so vital to the nervous control of behavior.

“This is the only study to date that has examined the neural response to electric stimulation in response to a stimulus in a different brain region,” Kächler said.

And the results of the study are quite surprising.

“We found that this sensory-processing system has no effect on the responses of the central brain regions,” Kaehl said, noting that the brain can respond in many different ways.

“For example,