people psychology

UCLA Researchers Find How Our Brains Track Our Location

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Nature, these findings imply that our brains generate a code to mark others’ location relative to ours.“We studied how our brain reacts when we navigate a physical space — first alone and then with others,” said senior author Nanthia Suthana, the Ruth and Raymond Stotter Chair in Neurosurgery.

She’s also an assistant professor of neurosurgery and psychiatry at the David Geffen School of Medicine at UCLA.“Our results imply that our brains create a universal signature to put ourselves in someone else’s shoes,” added Suthana, whose laboratory researchers how the brain forms and processes memories.In previous research, Suthana and her colleagues studied epilepsy patients who’d had surgically implanted electrodes in their brains to control.

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