- To the brain, reading computer code is not the same as reading language
- The strange link between the human mind and quantum physics
- Jolting the brain's circuits with electricity is moving from radical to almost mainstream therapy. Some crucial hurdles…
- A New Theory Linking Sleep and Creativity
- This is a map of half a billion connections in a tiny bit of mouse brain
Our brains aren’t that different from mouse brains, and a massive new data set gives us a closer look at both.
MIT neuroscientists have found reading computer code does not rely on the regions of the brain involved in language processing. Instead, it activates the “multiple demand network,” which is also…
The neurology of flow states.
Researchers believe that neurology will soon be comfortable incorporating brain stimulation into routine care, just as cardiology has accepted electrical devices such as pacemakers and defibrillators…
The two main phases of sleep might work together to boost creative problem-solving.
Nobody understands what consciousness is or how it works. Nobody understands quantum mechanics either. Could that be more than coincidence?
A mysterious condition once dismissed as hysteria is challenging the divide between neurology and psychiatry
The fault was not in my stars, nor in myself, but in my fungiform papillae.
Our in-depth reporting on innovation reveals and explains what’s really happening now to help you know what’s coming next. http://technologyreview.com/newsletters
The Massachusetts Institute of Technology is a world leader in research and education. Related accounts: @MITevents @MITstudents @MIT_alumni
Reporting from the frontiers of health & medicine. Sign up for any of our 10 free newsletters here: http://statnews.com/signup
Awesome discoveries. Expert insights. Science that shapes the world.
Exploring the American idea through ambitious, essential reporting and storytelling. Of no party or clique since 1857. http://theatlantic.com
How does Refind curate?
It’s a mix of human and algorithmic curation, following a number of steps:
- We monitor 10k+ sources and 1k+ thought leaders on hundreds of topics—publications, blogs, news sites, newsletters, Substack, Medium, Twitter, etc.
- In addition, our users save links from around the web using our Save buttons and our extensions.
- Our algorithm processes 100k+ new links every day and uses external signals to find the most relevant ones, focusing on timeless pieces.
- Our community of active users gets 5 links every day, tailored to their interests. They provide feedback via implicit and explicit signals: open, read, listen, share, add to reading list, save to «Made me smarter», «More/less like this», etc.
- Our algorithm uses these internal signals to refine the selection.
- In addition, we have expert curators who manually curate niche topics.
The result: lists of the best and most useful articles on hundreds of topics.
How does Refind detect «timeless» pieces?
We focus on pieces with long shelf-lives—not news. We determine «timelessness» via a number of metrics, for example, the consumption pattern of links over time.
How many sources does Refind monitor?
We monitor 10k+ content sources on hundreds of topics—publications, blogs, news sites, newsletters, Substack, Medium, Twitter, etc.
Which sources does Refind monitor on neurology?
We monitor hundreds of sources on neurology, including MIT Technology Review, Massachusetts Institute of Technology (MIT), STAT, Scientific American, The Atlantic, and many more.
Can I submit a link?
Indirectly, by using Refind and saving links from outside (e.g., via our extensions).
How can I report a problem?
When you’re logged-in, you can flag any link via the «More» (...) menu. You can also report problems via email to email@example.com
Who uses Refind?
100k+ smart people start their day with Refind. To learn something new. To get inspired. To move forward. Our apps have a 4.9/5 rating.
Is Refind free?
Yes, it’s free!
How can I sign up?
Head over to our homepage and sign up by email or with your Twitter or Google account.