Clinical & Radiologic Correlations of Central Pontine Myelinolysis Syndrome.

submitted by: mcgheekkm
Dr. Jonathan Graff Radford from the Neurology Department at Mayo Clinic in Rochester, MN, discusses his article appearing as an Online First article and in the print issue of the November 2011 issue of Mayo Clinic Proceedings on radiologic findings of Central Pontine Myelinolysis Syndrome and their correlation to clinical outcomes. Available at: http://mayoclinicproceedings.com/content/early/recent

DECIDE Science Gateway demo for the 1st periodic review

submitted by: barbera

This video shows how the Science Gateway of the DECIDE project (www.eu-decide.eu) works. The video has been shown at the 1st periodic review.

Exercise as a Preventive or Disease-Modifying Treatment of Dementia

submitted by: mcgheekkm

Dr. Eric J. Ahlskog, from the Department of Neurology at Mayo Clinic in Rochester, MN, discusses his article appearing in the September 2011 issue of Mayo Clinic Proceedings on the effect of exercise in dementia and the aging brain. Available at: http://tinyurl.com/3cb65dy

Transforming Marxism with Marxism

submitted by: AdolfFireBeard

The Application of The Marxist Dialectical Method to The Marxist Dialectical Method - Transforming Marxism with Marxism.

Adolf Fire Beard's Library.

Adolf Fire Beard.

Antilectics - Transforming Marxism with Marxism.

The Specificity of Processing in Prefrontal Cortex: From Problem Solving to Reaction Times

submitted by: TandF
The 39th Sir Frederick Bartlett Memorial Lecture given by Prof Tim Shallice at the January 2011 meeting of the Experimental Psychology Society, University College London, 6 January 2011. A selection of previous Bartlett Lectures published in Quarterly Journal of Experimental Psychology are now available to download or read online here . A selection of published articles by Prof Tim Shallice can be found here . Visit the Experimental Psychology Society at www.eps.ac.uk .

Personalized Medicine - 10th Dialogue on Science Academia Engelberg Foundation

We are entering an age in which the complete genome information of individuals will be readily available. The availability of this information will result in a paradigm shift in medical research and in health care, including diagnosis and prevention. Due to rapid advances in the sequencing technology, the costs to determine the full genome of an individual person will soon drop below 1’000 dollars. The promise of ubiquitous availability of personal genome sequences poses opportunities...