Interesting Facts

Quick Response of Brain

Have you noticed or guessed sometimes that how brain responds in terms of women, calories and tastes. A brain is a very sensitive part of our body which plays an important role in the functioning of body parts. So let's know how brain responds in terms of women applying a make-up and also in terms of calories and tastes.



  • Brain Response - Women And Make-Up

    According to the researchers with a team of Japan Kanebo Cosmetics Inc there is a link between make-up and human brain mechanisms. "It's only human beings who have a tendency to look into a mirror at very frequent interval of time and this tendency is mainly found in women." According to China Post, Kenichiro Mogi a brain scientist in a news conference said "In their study of 17 women in their 20s and early 30s, they discovered that the human brain reacts almost as if the person is looking at a stranger's face when seeing their own with a make-up on, Mogi said. They believe the act of wearing make-up helps a person look at oneself more objectively - and therefore could serve to boost ways of communication."

    Mogi concluded that the study could lead to the development of cosmetics that would help women to be more proactive. Toru Matsuo, a Kanebo executive said, "Women use cosmetics as a powerful weapon while presenting themselves".

  • Brain Response - Calories and Tastes
    According to the discovery of Duke researchers, the brain is capable of responding to the calorie content of food, even in the absence of taste. They did a research for many years on mammals and humans and have came to the conclusion, when mammals and humans taste sweet foods then dopamine levels increases in the ventral striatum, then brain region starts to reward and reinforcement. The neural pathways have been well established for palatability (the power of a food to make one eat it spontaneously and with gusto) as food is being eaten. With this set of experiments, the Duke team studied the brain response to food after it was ingested.

    Duke researcher did an experiment using mice that lacked sweet-taste receptors as a model, the researchers studied behavior as well as neural responses in the study published in the journal Neuron on March 27.

    Mice that was unable to taste sweetness, either in real sugar (sucrose) or artificial sweeteners (sucralose), developed preferences for real sugar but not non-caloric sweetener. Mice with normal taste receptors also developed the same type of preferences.

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