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Discovery
Prying Open the Black Box of the Brain

Back to article | Note about images

Graphic illustration showing a human head, light and waves

BRAIN is designed to finally reveal how the brain records, processes, uses, stores and retrieves vast volumes of information, all at the speed of thought.

Credit: Thinkstock

 

President Obama greets BRAIN Inititive event attendees, including Cora Marrett, Acting NSF Director.

President Barack Obama greets BRAIN Initiative event attendees--including Cora B. Marrett, Acting Director of NSF--in the Blue Room of the White House, April 2, 2013.

Credit: The White House. This photograph may not be manipulated in any way and may not be reproduced, disseminated or broadcast without the written permission of the White House Photo Office. This photograph may not be used in any commercial or political materials, advertisements, emails, product promotions that in any way suggests approval or endorsement by the President, the First Family or the White House.


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President Obama announces BRAIN Initiative on April 2, 2013, and names NSF as one of three government agencies with a key role in the effort.

Credit: The White House

 

Attendees at the BRAIN workshop at NSF

NSF's BRAIN workshop drew about 140 live participants and 250 virtual participants from varied disciplines.

Credit: Rice University


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Poeple sitting in a circle at the NSF's BRAIN workshop

The agenda of NSF's BRAIN workshop featured a lively, interactive format, including 18 breakout sessions, that was designed to solicit input from the research community.

Credit: Rice University


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John Wingfield of NSF discusses potential ways to follow-up to the BRAIN Initiative and other related issues in this interview.

Credit: NSF

 

Fleming Crim of NSF and Tom Insel of NIH discuss the goals of BRAIN and other related issues in this interview.

Credit: NSF

 



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