Archived articles

Brain science

Brain science
A cure for coma?
Published July 25, 2022
Researchers at Johns Hopkins and elsewhere aim for better diagnosis, treatment, and outcomes for a condition that still mystifies
Brain science
Blind people remember language better than sighted people do
Published April 27, 2022
Researchers theorize that the area responsible for vision in sighted people may enhance recall or language processing abilities in people who are blind
Exercise science
TV brain drain
Published Winter 2021
A recent study from the Bloomberg School of Public Health suggests that excess TV viewing can lead to reduced amounts of cranial gray matter. / Johns Hopkins Magazine
Child Development
Born curious
Published Fall 2021
A new Johns Hopkins study is the first to show that curious babies become curious toddlers / Johns Hopkins Magazine
The Games go on, but without fans. Will athletes' performance suffer?
Published July 22, 2021
Vikram Chib, whose research focuses on the brain processes behind motivation and incentive and how they relate to motor actions, discusses what to expect from participants in the Tokyo Olympics
Insight without sight
Published June 23, 2020
By studying an individual with a rare brain anomaly, Johns Hopkins researchers have found evidence that our minds can process images without us being aware of it
Testing the objectivity of vision
Published June 8, 2020
Johns Hopkins University researchers who study the mind and brain used methods from cognitive science to test a long-standing philosophical question: Can people see the world objectively?
Mind over eyesight
Published May 14, 2020
Knowledge of the weight, hardness, and slipperiness of an object can help guide our attention even when we can't see these qualities, according to a new paper authored by Johns Hopkins researchers
Brain science
Babies understand counting years earlier than believed
Published Oct 24, 2019 Video
Babies who are years away from being able to say 'one,' 'two,' and 'three' actually already have a sense of what counting means, study finds
Drug combo preserves cognitive function in mice with Alzheimer's
Published May 16, 2019
Drugs combination reduces brain damage and inflammation, slows the pace of cognitive decline