Today is a big day here at the network! Earlier this morning we launched the MIND Blog Network. Scientific American MIND , the younger sister magazine, woke up this morning to a sparkling shiny new homepage, as well as the special new landing page for the MIND blogs.What is probably most exciting to us, and to you, the readers, is that we added six new blogs to the MIND blog network.
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Today marks a big occasion for the Scientific American blog network: the launch of the MIND blogs, the Scientific American MIND blog network. Six new blogs, six new areas of exploration for the human mind--and a transition of all existing psychology-related blogs (like this one) to the new platform.
When we told the patient and his family that the mass in his lung was highly concerning for cancer, he didn't say anything. His daughter asked about his symptoms.
By now, you’ve probably seen all of the hullaboo on the SciAm site about the launch of the Scientific American MIND blogs. New and old bloggers are teaming up here to write about all things wonderful and strange on psychology, neuroscience, and culture.
By now, you've probably seen all of the hullaboo on the SciAm site about the launch of the Scientific American MIND blogs. New and old bloggers are teaming up here to write about all things wonderful and strange on psychology, neuroscience, and culture.
Changes are afoot around here! Six new blogs were launched today, which when combined with the previously-existing Sci Am psychology and neuroscience bloggers, form the new Scientific American MIND Blog Network.What does it mean for this blog?
Sci is posting over at SciAm today to help promote the new area of the SciAm Blogs: SciAm MIND! It's great to see so much interest placed on all things brain, and I look forward to posting as part of the group.
I am thrilled to announce two big developments for Scientific American MIND today. We are launching a new home page, mind.scientificamerican.com, so that fans of the magazine can find our print and online articles, as we ll as multimedia, in one convenient location.
When I was a kid, I was diagnosed with a learning disability. By the age of three, I had already suffered from twenty-one ear infections. As a result, I developed "Central Auditory Processing Disorder," which made it very difficult for me to process auditory input in real time.
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