If you have a heart condition, you’ve probably had your heart removed.
And the pain can be overwhelming.
And you may not know exactly how much time you’ve spent crying.
Now scientists have an answer: the tears are caused by an extra-sensory receptor, called a metabotropic glutamate receptor, or Mg2+ , which is located on the surface of our skin.
But that’s not the only thing that’s involved in the emotional response.
The body can send out a range of signals, including signals from the muscles and other structures, to the brain, which in turn tells the brain to release a chemical called dopamine.
So how does the body know when it needs to release dopamine?
Researchers at the University of Sheffield, UK, have developed a mathematical model that helps explain how.
It’s called a neural net, and it’s basically a way to build a neural network.
It can be used to simulate the way that our brains respond to the presence of stimuli.
So the researchers built a model of the brain that can be adapted to the emotional state of a human subject.
The model was developed by neuroscientist Dr Tim O’Reilly, and is part of a project he co-led called The Neural Net: The Art and Science of Building and Testing the Neural Net.
It allows the model to be adapted for the emotional experience of a single human subject, rather than a group of subjects.
Dr O’ Reilly and his team have also developed a computational model to predict how emotional states will evolve in the human brain.
Dr Tim and his colleagues also have a model that can help explain how we feel about other people’s emotional states, like when we’re in an angry situation.
And when we do feel angry, they can be modelled using the model.
So it’s a lot of data and a lot more data to understand the brain.
The next step is to apply the model and predict the response of different parts of the human nervous system.
And then we’ll try to make a machine that will recognise emotional states in a person.
The results of that are published in the journal Nature Neuroscience.
Dr Ian Hutt, a professor of electrical and computer engineering at the National University of Singapore, says: The neural net is a pretty cool mathematical model, but we can’t really put it to use for anything.
We have to see if we can do it using real people.
The paper’s co-author is Professor Tim O’,Reilly.
He says: We have no idea how the human neural network actually works.
But we know that it’s very, very complex.
So this is really a step in the right direction, in that we can begin to understand how the brain actually works and how it works to make us feel, which is what we need to make decisions about how we’re going to behave.
The researchers say their model can help researchers understand how our brains work, and also how they react to different kinds of emotions.
The research was funded by the Wellcome Trust, the National Institutes of Health and the European Research Council.
Source: ABC News (AU)