News now Dubai – United Arab Emirates (newspapers)
NEW YORK (Reuters Health) – The dengue injury of a human changes the shape and activity of the brain, exposing part of the brain to swollen nerve signals, making monotonous tasks more difficult, according to a recent study.
The study, conducted by researchers at the Georgia Institute of Technology in Boston, USA, suggests that even without exposure to drought, effort and heat can lead to a decrease in the performance of subjects, but water loss has exacerbated these changes.
"We wanted to know if sports stress and heat stress had an impact on cognitive function and the study of the effects of drought," said Dr. Mindy Millard Stafford, lead author of the study.
During the experiments, participants performed exercises that reduced sweating to reduce the fluid-filled area called ventricles in the middle of the brain, but with increased effort and increased dizziness, the area of the abdominal area was increased.
"Structural changes are remarkably constant among individuals, but differences in performance in tasks can not be explained by changes in the size of those brain areas," Stafford said.
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