Picture this, if you will: Aphantasia can be detected with an eye-opening look into our pupils.
The link between mental imagery and emotions may be closer than we thought.
Neuroscientists say the best way to study hallucinations is via lab models where they can be induced in anyone, anytime.
The most-read stories of 2020 take us from the depths of the mind to the edges of the universe.
Why is it so hard to control our thoughts? New research led by UNSW Sydney shows suppressed thoughts could be hiding in the visual part of our brains – without us even knowing.
Aphantasia – being blind in the mind’s eye – may be linked to more cognitive functions than previously thought, new research from UNSW Sydney shows.
Highly excitable brain neurons in the visual cortex may reduce a person’s ability to visualise things clearly, neuroscience study finds.
UNSW psychology researchers have found evidence that controlling one’s own thinking can be thwarted by thoughts we do not even know are there.
The new UNSW project will use cutting edge neuroscience to advise how businesses can thrive in a world of constant technological change.
We like to think that we are in the driver’s seat when it comes to the choice and strength of our everyday thoughts, but new research from UNSW suggests they might be more automatic and unconscious than we think.