Pictures of Albert Einstein's brain were published

Albert Einstein was a genius, we all know that. But I wonder if his brain was really Einstein? Einstein's brains have been kept secret since he died. Through the photographs and research, the detailed structure of Einstein's brain was examined. Thus, Einstein's genius will be revealed anatomically.

In the photo taken by the pathologist Harvey Took, Einstein's prefrontal cortex (associated with increased memory and cognitive abilities) is exceptionally curved. The right side of the brain shows 4 large protrusions. Normal people only have three.

Einstein's brain was divided into slices and examined in detail by laboratory technician Marthe Keller in 1955. Each brain has unique features and details. It The brain's anatomical structure and variations are thought to be strong connections between intellectual ability, vary says the neurologist Sandra Witelson of the Michael G. DeGroote School of Medicine at McMaster University. Thanks to the photos, Einstein's brains were revealed. After hours of Einstein's death, autopsy pathologist Thomas Harvey split the brain of the physicist into 240 pieces and kept it for protection. She took dozens of photos. In the early 1980s, other researchers began to ask Harvey questions about samples and photos of the brain. In 1999, Harvey and Witelson discovered that only the abnormalities in Einstein's large parietal lobes are associated with mathematical, visual, and spatial prediction, and that there is less space in this part of the brain than the normal human brain. Their hypotheses were:  The less space there is in this section, the greater the connection between neurons.
In the picture you see Einstein playing the violin in the music room in Belgenland. It is known that the tuber-like structures in his brain direct the movement of the right arm. Today, brain scans are known to have similar brain structures in musicians. Harvey died in 2007. This special collection of paintings and samples was donated to the Health and Medical Museum in 2010. After his donation, his brain could be examined in more detail by scientists. As a result, they found 14 images of Einstein's brain examined and compared with 85 different human brains. As a result, it turned out that Einstein's brain differed from the average human brain. Einstein's brain is more folded and more rough than the normal human brain. This is associated with more neurons in Einstein's brain. There was also an iPad application for the Einstein Brain. Thus you can examine the sections of Einstein's brain.


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