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Thanks to magnetic resonance imaging at 100 frames per second, researchers can watch the muscles involved in singing in action.
By messing with the brain's sense of location, a team of researchers in Sweden figure out how make people believe they're wearing each other's bodies.
Brains are less stimulated by food at night, a Brigham Young University study shows. And that, ironically, is exactly what leads to those midnight food cravings.
For the first time, scientists have captured live images of the process of tasting on the tongue.
For the first time, an MRI video has been taken of cracking knuckles, answering once and for all what makes the audible pop.
Humanoid robots are quickly becoming more like humans, and uh-oh, they're stealing our jobs.
Melding technology designed to examine silicon wafers with Google Maps algorithms has yielded a remarkable way to look at our own bodies.
Researchers are improving the first nanoscale MRI technique developed at MIT in 2009 in the hopes of imaging such biological samples as viruses at extremely high resolution.
Using MRI to measure brain activity, researchers at Stanford find that kids with autism have a weaker connection between language and reward centers than kids without autism.
The worlds of art and technology are colliding in a new exhibition that uses MRI scans and CT imaging to create art out of the human body.