Watch World Contact Us Why the nervous system is so nervous, researchers say

Why the nervous system is so nervous, researchers say

“There are two ways to think about nervous systems: the one you know is right, and the other you know isn’t.”

The nervous system in the brain is composed of the two halves of the brain, the left and right hemispheres, the brainstem and the cerebellum.

Each half has its own unique set of cells and chemicals that make up the nervous process.

The left hemisphere of the cerebral cortex, which is located behind the eyes, is the one we’re usually familiar with.

The right hemisphere of our brain, located in the middle of the skull, is also known as the cortex.

The right hemisphere has many specialized cells and processes that help us make sense of our world.

In the left hemisphere, the right hemisphere is the “outer” cortex.

But, because we have a very different wiring and wiring patterns in the two hemisphets, the two sides of the neural circuit that runs through the brain are not always aligned.

The researchers behind a new study suggest that we’re really only beginning to understand how the left side of the cortex controls what’s going on in the right side of our brains, called the left-hemisphere cortex.

They believe that the brain uses the left half of the left cortex to regulate our sense of time and place, and, as we become more familiar with the right, the control of those processes increases.

In a paper published in the journal Nature Neuroscience, researchers from the University of Queensland in Australia and the University College London in the United Kingdom found that the left brain controls the ability to experience time in a way that is reminiscent of the right.

“Our research demonstrates that the way in which we perceive time in the left hemisphere influences how we perceive our surroundings, and that this influence may be important for mental health,” lead author of the study, Dr. Peter Tait, a neuroscientist at the University Queensland, said in a statement.

The brain’s left hemisphere controls the perception of time The researchers tested the ability of two young men to perceive time.

One person was presented with a series of images and was asked to choose which image was more important: “I feel like I am getting ahead of myself” or “The time is really short” or something else.

The other person was shown the same images, but was asked whether the images were important.

“The left hemisphere was more accurate in picking the correct one,” Tait told The Associated Press.

“When we have this experience, we are not actually experiencing a sense of temporal position, but rather an illusion of temporal location.

Our brain is saying, ‘This is my time; this is where I am, and this is how long I am,'” he said.

The study involved a group of volunteers and researchers from both universities and other institutions around the world.

The researchers did not include a third person to be able to gauge how well the two groups were working together.

“There are many different ways to interpret the results of this experiment, but in general, it suggests that there are distinct neural mechanisms in the brains of people who are used to being presented with the same set of images,” said Tait.

The left side was responsible for this illusionThe researchers hypothesized that the effect of the difference in neural wiring would be similar for all people, but that the difference would be stronger in people who have experienced some kind of trauma in their lives, such as a sexual assault or childhood abuse.

“People who have had trauma have a different experience in their left hemisphere,” Taim said.

“That is why we found that when we presented the same sets of images to people who had experienced some form of traumatic event in their life, they had a different perception of the experience.”

Tait said the researchers plan to continue to study these effects and hope to find out if the effect is also present in the general population.

“We are definitely going to be looking at this issue, but we’re not going to know the full story until we actually get the data,” he said in the statement.