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1 - 10 of 319 search results for !padrenullquery -UclAudience:staff -UclAudience:students UclOrgUnit:"UCL News"

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  1. Analysis: Is love just a fleeting high fuelled by brain chemicals? |…

    https://www.ucl.ac.uk/news/2020/feb/analysis-love-just-fleeting-high-fuelled-brain-chemicals

    14 Feb 2020: Attempts to reduce love down to one simple cause, whether pheromones or fate, are misguided and romantic love is more complex than simple science, explains Professor Parashkev Nachev (UCL Queen Square Institute of Neurology).

    Attempts to reduce love down to one simple cause, whether pheromones or fate, are misguided and romantic love is more complex than simple science, explains Professor Parashkev Nachev (UCL Queen Square Institute of Neurology).

  2. Analysis: UCL study finds specific genes which affect learning…

    https://www.ucl.ac.uk/news/2020/jan/analysis-ucl-study-finds-specific-genes-which-affect-learning-ability-downs-syndrome

    30 Jan 2020: Professors Matthew Walker and Elizabeth Fisher (UCL Queen Square Institute of Neurology), write about their research, which has identified gene regions that cause memory and learning problems in mice with Down syndrome, and explain what insight this

    Professors Matthew Walker and Elizabeth Fisher (UCL Queen Square Institute of Neurology), write about their research, which has identified gene regions that cause memory and learning problems in mice with Down syndrome, and explain what insight this provides the human condition.

  3. Name that tune: Brain takes just 100 to 300 milliseconds to recognise …

    https://www.ucl.ac.uk/news/2019/oct/name-tune-brain-takes-just-100-300-milliseconds-recognise-familiar-music

    30 Oct 2019: The human brain can recognise a familiar song within 100 to 300 milliseconds, highlighting the deep hold favourite tunes have on our memory, a UCL study finds.

    The human brain can recognise a familiar song within 100 to 300 milliseconds, highlighting the deep hold favourite tunes have on our memory, a UCL study finds.

  4. Widely-used physical health drugs may help treat serious mental…

    https://www.ucl.ac.uk/news/2019/jan/widely-used-physical-health-drugs-may-help-treat-serious-mental-illness

    10 Jan 2019: Medications commonly used to combat physical health diseases, such as high blood pressure, could bring significant benefits to people with serious mental illnesses (SMI), including schizophrenia and bipolar disorder, according to a large cohort

    Medications commonly used to combat physical health diseases, such as high blood pressure, could bring significant benefits to people with serious mental illnesses (SMI), including schizophrenia and bipolar disorder, according to a large cohort study led by UCL.

  5. Researchers run exhibition on language development and mental health…

    https://www.ucl.ac.uk/news/2018/nov/researchers-run-exhibition-language-development-and-mental-health

    12 Nov 2018: The "Words for Wellbeing" exhibition, part of the ESRC's Festival of Social Science, focused on new UCL-led research showing that language disorder in young children can increase risk of mental health problems.

    The "Words for Wellbeing" exhibition, part of the ESRC's Festival of Social Science, focused on new UCL-led research showing that language disorder in young children can increase risk of mental health problems.

  6. Study reveals brain mechanism for perceiving which way is up  | UCL…

    https://www.ucl.ac.uk/news/2018/nov/study-reveals-brain-mechanism-perceiving-which-way

    2 Nov 2018: A new study by UCL neuroscientists could help to understand the lack of balance that arises from brain diseases and normal ageing.

    A new study by UCL neuroscientists could help to understand the lack of balance that arises from brain diseases and normal ageing.

  7. Three UCL researchers honoured with Philip Leverhulme Prizes of…

    https://www.ucl.ac.uk/news/2018/oct/three-ucl-researchers-honoured-philip-leverhulme-prizes-ps100000

    31 Oct 2018: Three UCL academics have been honoured with a prestigious 2018 Philip Leverhulme Prize, in recognition of the international impact and future potential of their research.

    Three UCL academics have been honoured with a prestigious 2018 Philip Leverhulme Prize, in recognition of the international impact and future potential of their research.

  8. Adolescent mental health experts receive 2018 Emerging Leaders Prize…

    https://www.ucl.ac.uk/news/2018/oct/adolescent-mental-health-experts-receive-2018-emerging-leaders-prize

    31 Oct 2018: Two UCL researchers have been awarded with the Medical Research Foundation's 2018 Emerging Leaders Prize, taking home first and second prize respectively, for their strong contribution to the field of adolescent mental health.

    Two UCL researchers have been awarded with the Medical Research Foundation's 2018 Emerging Leaders Prize, taking home first and second prize respectively, for their strong contribution to the field of adolescent mental health.

  9. Innovative gene therapy trial for Parkinson's disease | UCL News -…

    https://www.ucl.ac.uk/news/2018/oct/innovative-gene-therapy-trial-parkinsons-disease

    25 Oct 2018: A trial for a new gene therapy, known as AXO-Lenti-PD, aimed at improving the supply of dopamine in the brains of people with Parkinson's disease has been launched by researchers at UCL and University College London Hospitals (UCLH).

    A trial for a new gene therapy, known as AXO-Lenti-PD, aimed at improving the supply of dopamine in the brains of people with Parkinson's disease has been launched by researchers at UCL and University College London Hospitals (UCLH).

  10. Politics interferes with the ability to assess expertise | UCL News - …

    https://www.ucl.ac.uk/news/2018/oct/politics-interferes-ability-assess-expertise

    24 Oct 2018: Learning about someone's political beliefs interferes with a person's ability to assess expertise, as people judge like-minded peers as being more expert in fields completely unrelated to politics, finds a new UCL-led study.

    Learning about someone's political beliefs interferes with a person's ability to assess expertise, as people judge like-minded peers as being more expert in fields completely unrelated to politics, finds a new UCL-led study.

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