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Impatient People Have Fast Eye Movements: Study

Date:
January 23, 2014
Source:
Newsy / Powered by NewsLook.com
Summary:
Johns Hopkins researchers say people who have fast eye movements are more likely to make impulsive decisions.


Related Videos

last updated on 2014-09-03 at 5:04 am EDT

Paralyzed Patients Flick Tongue to Move

Paralyzed Patients Flick Tongue to Move

AP (Nov. 27, 2013) — In a new study, patients paralyzed from the neck down may have gained more mobility and independence by flicking their tongues. Researchers created an experimental device that relies on tongue movements to pilot a wheelchair and use a computer. (Nov. 27)
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Scientists Hijack Worm Brain

Scientists Hijack Worm Brain

Reuters (Oct. 22, 2012) — Researchers at Harvard have managed to take control of a worm's brain. After genetically engineering the microscopic worm to make its neurons sensitive to light, the scientists found they could control its movements through stimuli projected into its brain.
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Social Entrepreneur Helps Turn Autism Into a Vocational Advantage

Social Entrepreneur Helps Turn Autism Into a Vocational Advantage

Deutsche Welle (Dec. 17, 2012) — Danish social entrepreneur Thorkil Sonne set up an IT company called "Specialisterne" in 2004. It's a consulting company, that employs people with autism. Their difficulties are often accompanied by unique talents, such as razor-sharp memories, great powers of concentration, precision and an eye for detail.Such skills make them particularly suited to working for computer or software companies. Sonne thought it was unfair that people with autism were practically locked out of the labor market and set himself the ambitious goal of creating one million jobs for them worldwide.
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Study Finds Key to Happiness Is Making More Than Neighbors

Study Finds Key to Happiness Is Making More Than Neighbors

Buzz60 (June 6, 2013) — A study finds that for people in the middle class, the key to happiness is making more than their neighbors. The study from a Columbia University professor and a vice president at the Brookings Institution finds that people making more or less than the median income don't base their happiness on their income.
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