It sounds like science fiction, but this brain diagram labeled “Pons Brain” may be real.
The Brain Shunt is a smart brain scanner that will scan your brain for the presence of micro-neurons (neuronal connections between neurons).
Micro-neursons are tiny proteins that form in the brain and carry signals between neurons.
The Brain Shunters will scan for the activity of microneurones, and they’re able to do this by measuring the electrical activity of the neurons, according to The Guardian.
These electrical signals are detected by an electroencephalogram (EEG), which is an electrochemical recording device.
Micro-neuron activity is typically measured by using a small magnet to make small changes in the magnetic field around the micro-network of neurons, which is called the “neuron”.
If a micro-node detects a signal that causes it to activate, the brain will then send a signal to the brainstem and a “signal to noise” (SNARE) generator, which in turn will send a tone to the auditory nerve.
The tone is the signal that the brain sends to the neurons.
When an electrical signal from a micro neuron is detected, it will stimulate the neurons in the area, which will cause them to fire.
Micro-Neuron activity then causes a signal from the neurons to be sent to the rest of the brain.
The neural activity is then recorded, which then helps to understand the function of the micro neurons.
Microneurone activity is used to monitor the electrical signals that the microneurs are sending to the brains, so the Neuro-Brain Shunt can determine the specific function of each micro neuron, which helps in diagnosing neurological conditions.
The brain is a complex machine with hundreds of different nerve cells that are connected to each other, which are connected in complex patterns of connections.
These nerve cells communicate with each other using their own electrical signals, called neurotransmitters, which act as signals to each neuron in the nervous system.
Micro neurons act as “neuromodulators” to prevent them from firing, and by increasing or decreasing their electrical activity, the neuron can stop a neuron from firing.
Micro Neurons can also produce a signal called an “excitatory amino acid” or “anneal”.
These excitatory anneals are produced when microneuron function causes neurons to fire more, which can be helpful in diagnostics of brain disorders such as Alzheimer’s and Parkinson’s.
In addition to detecting microneural activity, brain scans can also identify other diseases that are associated with changes in micro-Neurons activity.
For example, studies have shown that the levels of the neurotransmitter glutamate, which acts as a neurotransmitter in the synaptic network of neurons in neurons, is increased in Alzheimer’s disease.
Studies have also shown that micro-NEURON activity is also linked to Alzheimer’s, Parkinson’s, depression, depression and sleep disorders.
The Neuro-Mind Shunt will be on display at The Brain Lab at the National Neuroscience Institute, which opened in 2020.
You can see the whole event, including an in-depth look at the brain, on October 4.